Posted: 4 Dec 2015 | 14:13
The ARCHER embedded Computational Science & Engineering programme (eCSE) provides funding for researchers across the UK to work on the development of software running on ARCHER. This can include improving the performance or usability of the software, inserting new functionality, or efforts to improve its long-term sustainability.
Posted: 10 Nov 2015 | 10:48
Posted: 10 Nov 2015 | 10:28
We are delighted to announce the winners of the 2015 ARCHER Impact Award Competitions.
Posted: 21 Aug 2015 | 11:09
Anna Chantzoplaki is working on the project “HPC Cluster Challenge app” with EPCC's Nick Brown and Amy Krause as part of the PRACE Summer of HPC Summer School. This project is developing a public outreach application that will allow participants to design their own computer cluster by choosing components within a fixed budget, configuring them and measuring performance.
Posted: 4 Aug 2015 | 09:24
ARCHER Impact Award 2015
ARCHER Impact Award will recognise and reward researchers working on ARCHER, as individuals or teams, whose work has had substantial impact on the economy and society. The awards will showcase the researchers, their work and the impact of the science that the UK National HPC facility, ARCHER, has enabled.
Posted: 4 Aug 2015 | 09:19
Following the success of last year's competition, we are again holding the ARCHER Image Competition, which invites all users of the national supercomputing service to share their images on the theme of "ARCHER Enabling Research".
Posted: 30 Jul 2015 | 14:40
Posted: 28 Jul 2015 | 09:43
Posted: 25 May 2015 | 11:52
Posted: 25 Jan 2015 | 15:55
For the last few years, I have had the opportunity to collaborate with Prof. Michael Fagan of the Medical and Biological Engineering group at the University of Hull on the development of his VOX-FE voxel finite-element (FE) bone modelling software. Past projects under EPSRC and HECToR dCSE funding allowed us to improve the scaling of the core solver and implementent parallel I/O, but it has become increasingly apparently that this was papering over the cracks, and a complete re-engineering of the code base would be required to make it portable, scalable and flexible enough to be useable.