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Enabling HPC with Intel on Oracle Cloud Infrastructure

Bill Magro from Intel

In this video, Bill Magro from Intel describes how the company helps Oracle Cloud Infrastructure deliver maximum performance for HPC applications.

Intel Xeon processors, Intel Solid State Drives, and Intel networking components ensure security, performance, and scalability. Oracle Cloud Services built on Intel technology offers best-in-class services across software as a service (SaaS), platform as a service (PaaS), and infrastructure as a service (IaaS), and even lets you put Oracle Cloud in your own data center. Oracle Cloud helps organizations drive innovation and business transformation by increasing business agility, lowering costs, and reducing IT complexity.

With optimized Intel processors, solid state drives, and other Intel-based technologies such as Intel Resource Director, Oracle Cloud offers solutions that enable enterprises to architect long-term strategies and solutions to meet their unique business requirements. Intel technologies utilized by Oracle Cloud support the broadest set of workloads, including media processing, machine learning, data analytics, high-performance computing, and artificial intelligence.

Bill Magro, Intel Fellow & Chief Technologist, High-Performance Computing, serves as an HPC strategist, provides HPC software requirements into Intel product roadmaps, and leads Intel’s efforts in HPC Solutions, including HPC in the Cloud. He has worked in the field of HPC for 30 years. He joined Intel in 2000 with the acquisition of Kuck & Associates Inc. (KAI), where he served as product and consulting manager for KAI’s parallel computing tools. Prior to KAI, Bill worked at two NSF-funded supercomputing centers, the Cornell Theory Center and NCSA. He has authored numerous articles published in technical and academic journals and holds nine patents. He is the co-chair of the InfiniBand Trade Association Technical Working Group. He holds a bachelor’s degree in applied and engineering physics from Cornell University and a Ph.D. in computational physics from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

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