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insideHPC Special Report Optimize Your WRF Applications – Part 3

A popular application that simulates climate change is the Weather and Research Forecasting (WRF) model. This white paper discusses how QCT can work with leading research and commercial organizations to lower the Total Cost of Ownership by supplying highly tuned applications that are optimized to work on leading-edge infrastructure.

insideHPC Special Report Optimize Your WRF Applications – Part 2

A popular application that simulates climate change is the Weather and Research Forecasting (WRF) model. This white paper discusses how QCT can work with leading research and commercial organizations to lower the Total Cost of Ownership by supplying highly tuned applications that are optimized to work on leading-edge infrastructure.

insideHPC Special Report Optimize Your WRF Applications

A popular application that simulates climate change is the Weather and Research Forecasting (WRF) model. This white paper discusses how QCT can work with leading research and commercial organizations to lower the Total Cost of Ownership by supplying highly tuned applications that are optimized to work on leading-edge infrastructure.

insideHPC Special Report Accelerate WRF Performance – Expedite Predictions with In-Depth Workload Characterization Knowledge

A popular application that simulates climate change is the Weather and Research Forecasting (WRF) model. This white paper discusses how QCT can work with leading research and commercial organizations to lower the Total Cost of Ownership by supplying highly tuned applications that are optimized to work on leading-edge infrastructure.

WRF Microphysics Optimization

“Microphysics provides atmospheric heat and moisture tendencies. This module has been optimized to take advantage of the Intel Xeon Phi coprocessor. However, some manual optimization can lead to even greater performance gains. By using manual optimizations, the overall speedup on a host CPU (Intel Xeon E5-2670) was 2.8 X, while the performance of running on the Intel Xeon Phi coprocessor was 3.5 X.”