This week Advanced Clustering installed a new supercomputer at Clarkson University in New York. “Our project is a small-scale super computer with a lot of horsepower for computation ability,” Liu said. “It has many servers, interconnected to look like one big machine. Research involving facial recognition, iris recognition and fingerprint recognition requires a lot of computing power, so we’re investigating how to perfect that capability and make biometrics run faster.”
Missouri-based Advanced Clustering Technologies is helping customers solve challenges by integrating NVIDIA Tesla P100 accelerators into its line of high performance computing clusters. Advanced Clustering Technologies builds custom, turn-key HPC clusters that are used for a wide range of workloads including analytics, deep learning, life sciences, engineering simulation and modeling, climate and weather study, energy exploration, and improving manufacturing processes. “NVIDIA-enabled GPU clusters are proving very effective for our customers in academia, research and industry,” said Jim Paugh, Director of Sales at Advanced Clustering. “The Tesla P100 is a giant step forward in accelerating scientific research, which leads to breakthroughs in a wide variety of disciplines.”
Today Advanced Clustering Technologies announced it has partnered with CD-adapco to offer the company’s industry-leading engineering simulation software solution, STAR-CCM+, to customers using Advanced Clustering’s on demand HPC cluster in the cloud, ACTnowHPC. “We’re pleased to announce that our HPC cloud now makes STAR-CCM+ immediately accessible to engineers who purchase the license from CD-adapco,” said Kyle Sheumaker, President of Advanced Clustering Technologies. “With STAR-CCM+, we’re making it easier than ever for our customers to enhance workflow productivity in order to discover better designs faster.”
Today Advanced Clustering Technologies announced that the University of Central Oklahoma’s Center for Research and Education in Interdisciplinary Computation (CREIC) has selected the company to build their next supercomputer. The 32 Teraflop HPC cluster will be named “Buddy” in honor of the university’s mascot, Buddy Bronco.