The Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) is seeking a Research Scientist for High Performance Computing in our Job of the Week. “The HPC group is seeking a Scientist to actively participate in challenging software and hardware research projects that will impact future High Performance Computing systems as well as constituent technologies. In particular, the researcher will be involved in research into data analytics, large-scale computation, programming models, and introspective run-time systems. The successful researcher will join a vibrant research group whose core capabilities are in Modeling and Simulation, System Software and Applications, and Advanced Architectures.”
The MJO occurs on its own timetable—every 30 to 60 days—but its worldwide impact spurs scientists to unlock its secrets. The ultimate answer? Timely preparation for the precipitation havoc it brings—and insight into how it will behave when pressured by a warming climate.
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory has opened the CENATE Center for Advanced Technology Evaluation, a first-of-its-kind computing proving ground. Designed to shape future extreme-scale computing systems, CENATE evaluations will mostly concern processors; memory; networks; storage; input/output; and the physical aspects of certain systems, such as sizing and thermal effects.
Today Data Vortex Technologies announced that the company has sold and delivered a DV205 system, “PEPSY”, to the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL). PEPSY is specifically designed to solve problems requiring extensive processor-to-processor communication in parallel computing systems.
The Pacific Northwest National Laboratory in Richland, WA is seeking an HPC Research Scientist in our Job of the Week.
Today Battelle announced the appointment of Dr. Steven Ashby as Laboratory Director for Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL).
“An analysis of changes to the climate that occur over several decades suggests that these changes are happening faster than historical levels and are starting to speed up. The Earth is now entering a period of changing climate that will likely be faster than what’s occurred naturally over the last thousand years, according to a new paper in Nature Climate Change, committing people to live through and adapt to a warming world.”
“The notion of High Performance Computing is evolving over time. So what was deemed a leadership class computer five years ago is a little bit obsolete. We are talking about the evolution not only in the hardware but also in the programming models because there are more and more cores available. Orchestrating the calculations in the way that can effectively take advantage of parallelism takes a lot of thinking and a lot of redesign of the algorithms behind the calculations.”
In this video from the 2014 HPC User Forum in Seattle, Edoardo Apra from the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory presents: Development of Intel MIC Codes in NWChem.