Guest blogger's blog
Posted: 19 Aug 2015 | 14:20
Jana Boltersdorf is visiting EPCC as part of the PRACE Summer of HPC programme. Together with Ondrej Vysocky she has been working on a project that is Developing the user interface for the Fluctuating Finite Element Analysis (FFEA) tool.
Posted: 23 Jan 2015 | 14:58
The Auditory pilot project, involving EPCC and the University’s Acoustics and Audio Group, sought to use HPC to enable faster run times for computational models of the human hearing organ. Dr Michael Newton of the Group explains the work.
Posted: 5 Dec 2014 | 14:53
The NESS project is developing next-generation sound synthesis techniques based on physical models of acoustical systems. One key system targeted by NESS is the acoustics of 3D rooms.
Computer simulation of 3D room acoustics has many practical applications such as the design of concert halls, virtual reality systems, and artificial reverberation effects for electroacoustic music and video games.
Posted: 4 Nov 2014 | 10:52
Posted: 18 Jul 2014 | 15:05
Posted: 10 Feb 2014 | 09:22
Dr Jason Beech-Brandt, Manager Exascale Research, Europe at Cray writes about the CRESTA project, which is addressing the challenges of exascale computing.
Seymour Cray, the pioneer of supercomputing, famously asked if you would rather plough a field with two strong oxen or 1024 chickens.
Posted: 18 Sep 2013 | 16:28
This article comes from Aleksandra Pawlik from the Software Sustainability Institute, Manchester
The Software Sustainability Institute is offering Fellowships with £3000 funding for travel, collaboration and running events. The Fellowship Programme 2014 recognises outstanding UK-based researchers who use software.
The deadline for the applications is 27th September 2013 at 5pm BST. Apply now to become a Fellow!
Posted: 30 Aug 2013 | 09:43
In a previous post, I presented my project on making a dinosaur racing competition. In that post, I gave some background information about virtual palaeontology, and the purpose of my project here in Edinburgh. If you haven’t read it yet, now might be a good time to do so!
So, now that the project (and the summer) is almost finished, let us see what has happened in these past two months – and what you will soon be able to enjoy!
Posted: 22 Aug 2013 | 14:50
This post was written by Adrian Mouat, a former EPCC employee who is now an independent software consultant.
Citing a paper is a reasonably straightforward and well-defined task; just give a reference to the author and the publication you found the paper in and you're pretty much there. Anyone else who wants to look up the reference just has to find the publication and they should see exactly the same text you saw.
Unfortunately, citing datasets is not as simple, at least not if you want the security of knowing that readers who follow the citation will find exactly the same data you used.
Posted: 19 Aug 2013 | 10:40