Difference between revisions of "Main Page"

(Home)
(Recent News Coverage)
 
(30 intermediate revisions by 4 users not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
<div id="main">
 
 
<div id="page_body" style="min-height: 350px">
 
<div id="content">
 
 
 
= Home =
 
= Home =
{| class="home_tbl" width="827.5"
+
<br/>
| rowspan="2" width="370" valign="top" |
 
 
The High Performance GeoComputing Lab (HPGeoC) at San Diego Supercomputer Center, University of California at San Diego, is conducting research and development in high performance computing, data intensive computing, and grid computing to support geoscience applications, with particular emphasis on computational seismology. HPGeoC is in collaboration with Southern California Earthquake Center (SCEC) and other academic, industrial, and national lab partners to develop state-of-the-art techniques and applications supporting petascale earthquake computing.
 
The High Performance GeoComputing Lab (HPGeoC) at San Diego Supercomputer Center, University of California at San Diego, is conducting research and development in high performance computing, data intensive computing, and grid computing to support geoscience applications, with particular emphasis on computational seismology. HPGeoC is in collaboration with Southern California Earthquake Center (SCEC) and other academic, industrial, and national lab partners to develop state-of-the-art techniques and applications supporting petascale earthquake computing.
| colspan="2" valign="center"|
+
[[Image:Group pic.jpg|720px|center|link=]]
[[Image:grouppic.JPG|500px|right|link=]]
 
|}
 
  
 
= Recent News Coverage=
 
= Recent News Coverage=
  
 
<div id="recentcontent">
 
<div id="recentcontent">
 +
[[Image:Gordon bell 2017.jpg|left|120px|link=http://www.sdsc.edu/News%20Items/PR20171204_GB_Earthquake_Code.html]]
 +
'''[http://www.sdsc.edu/News%20Items/PR20171204_GB_Earthquake_Code.html Earthquake Codes Developed by SDSC, SDSU, SCEC Used in 2017 Gordon Bell Prize Research]''' - A Chinese team of researchers awarded this year’s prestigious Gordon Bell prize for simulating the devastating 1976 earthquake in Tangshan, China, used an open-source code developed by researchers at the San Diego Supercomputer Center (SDSC) at UC San Diego and San Diego State University (SDSU) with support from the Southern California Earthquake Center (SCEC). SDSC, December 4, 2017.
  
{| class="recent_tbl" width="800"
 
| rowspan="2" width="140" valign="top" |
 
[[Image:sim.jpg|left|150px|link=]]
 
| colspan="2" valign="top"| '''[http://www.sdsc.edu/News%20Items/PR20160209_earthquake_center.html SDSC and Intel open second Intel Parallel Computing Center at SDSC]''' - Intel has opened a second parallel computing center at SDSC with a focus on  earthquake research. SDSC, February 9, 2016.
 
 
<br/>
 
<br/>
|-
+
 
|
+
[[Image:edge.jpg|left|120px|link=https://www.rdmag.com/article/2017/06/novel-seismic-software-sheds-light-earthquake-paths]]
|-
+
'''[https://www.rdmag.com/article/2017/06/novel-seismic-software-sheds-light-earthquake-paths Novel Seismic Software Sheds Light on Earthquake Paths]''' - Earthquakes threaten lives and property all around the globe. Southern California, for example, is a very active region with a high probability of seismic hazards. To better understand the probabilities and paths of earthquakes, scientists experiment in virtual laboratories. A key component of such a virtual laboratory is using sophisticated software to perform earthquake simulations. These simulations mimic possible seismic activity, and their accuracy is determined by a variety of factors. R&D, June 6, 2017.
| rowspan="2" width="140" valign="top" |
+
 
[[Image:maps.png|left|150px|link=]]
 
| colspan="2" valign="top"|'''[http://blogs.nvidia.com/blog/2015/08/31/gpu-quake-hazard/ Fault Finding: SoCal Researchers Use GPUs to Detect Earthquake Hazards Coming Our Way]''' SCEC recently completed CyberShake 15.4 calculation for 336 separate locations in the Los Angeles region involving a large ensemble of earthquakes, and doubled the maximum simulated frequency from 0.5 Hertz to 1 Hertz, therefore also doubled accuracy. As that measurement increases, so does the potential for damage-and the complexity of the simulation. Structures such as buildings and bridges are most vulnerable to damage by seismic waves between 1 and 10 hertz. NVIDIA Blog, Aug 31, 2015.
 
 
<br/>
 
<br/>
|-
+
 
|
+
[[Image:topo_vis.png|left|120px|link=https://www.hpcwire.com/off-the-wire/sdsc-achieves-record-performance-seismic-simulations-intel]]
|-
+
'''[https://www.hpcwire.com/off-the-wire/sdsc-achieves-record-performance-seismic-simulations-intel SDSC Achieves Record Performance in Seismic Simulations With Intel]''' - A new seismic modeling software system called EDGE, for Extreme-Scale Discontinuous Galerkin Environment, achieves ground-breaking performance of 10.4 Pflop/s, surpassed the previous seismic record of 8.6 PFLOPS conducted on China’s Tianhe-2 supercomputer.  HPCWire, March 7, 2017.
| rowspan="2" width="140" valign="top" |
+
 
[[Image:visual2.png|left|150px|link=]]
 
|colspan="2 "valign="top"| '''[http://ucsdnews.ucsd.edu/pressrelease/sdsc_researchers_win_nvidias_2015_global_impact_award/ SDSC Researchers Awarded NVIDIA 2015 Global Impact Award]''' - NVIDIA's Global Impact Award is an annual award of $150,000 to researchers who use NVIDIA technology, such as Titan's GPUs, for groundbreaking work that addresses social, humanitarian, and environmental problems. NVIDIA presented Cui and his team at SDSC with the award at the GPU Technology Conference March 17-20 in San Jose, HPCWire, April 9, 2015.
 
 
<br/>
 
<br/>
|-
+
 
|
+
[[Image:sim.jpg|left|120px|link=http://www.sdsc.edu/News%20Items/PR20160209_earthquake_center.html]]
|-
+
'''[http://www.sdsc.edu/News%20Items/PR20160209_earthquake_center.html SDSC and Intel open second Intel Parallel Computing Center at SDSC]''' - Intel has opened a second parallel computing center at SDSC with a focus on   earthquake research. SDSC, February 9, 2016.
| rowspan="2" width="140" valign="top" |
+
 
[[Image:heatmap.png|left|150px|link=]]
 
| colspan="2" valign="top"|'''[https://www.nics.tennessee.edu/san-andreas Research Shows a Way Forward in Making Earthquake Scenarios More Accurate]''' - SDSC computational scientist Dr. Roten performed ShakeOut simulations with San Andreas fault zone plasticity on Kraken at the National Institute for Computational Sciences (NICS). His study suggest that the nonlinear behavior in rocks could reduce the previous simulation-based estimates of expected ground motion velocity in the Los Angeles basin during a magnitude-7.8 event on the southern San Andreas Fault by 30 to 70 percent. NICS News, May 13, 2014, figure: [http://www.conservation.ca.gov/cgs/information/publications/sr/Documents/SR207.pdf The ShakeOut Earthquake Scenario - A Story That Southern Californians Are Writing, USGS Circular circular cover1324/CGS Special Report 207]
 
 
<br/>
 
<br/>
|-
 
|
 
|-
 
| rowspan="2" width="140" valign="top" |
 
[[Image:h10z2.png|left|150px|link=]]
 
| colspan="2" valign="top"|'''[https://www.olcf.ornl.gov/2013/12/16/titan-simulates-earthquake-physics-necessary-for-safer-building-design/ Titan Simulates Earthquake Physics Necessary for Safer Bulding Design]''' - On OLCF Titan, the SCEC team was able to run simulations of a 7.2-magnitude earthquake up to 10 hertz, which can beter inform performance-based building design. The entire simulation totaled 443 billion grid points. OLCF News, Dec 16, 2013.
 
|}
 
  
</div></div><div id="footer">[[Image:spacer.gif]]</div></div>
+
[[Image:maps.png|left|120px|link=http://ucsdnews.ucsd.edu/pressrelease/sdsc_researchers_win_nvidias_2015_global_impact_award/]]
 +
'''[http://ucsdnews.ucsd.edu/pressrelease/sdsc_researchers_win_nvidias_2015_global_impact_award/ SDSC Researchers Awarded NVIDIA 2015 Global Impact Award]''' - NVIDIA's Global Impact Award is an annual award of $150,000 to researchers who use NVIDIA technology for groundbreaking work that addresses social, humanitarian, and environmental problems. NVIDIA presented Cui and his team at SDSC with the award at the GPU Technology Conference  in San Jose, HPCWire, April 9, 2015.
 +
<br/>

Latest revision as of 11:57, 8 December 2017

Home


The High Performance GeoComputing Lab (HPGeoC) at San Diego Supercomputer Center, University of California at San Diego, is conducting research and development in high performance computing, data intensive computing, and grid computing to support geoscience applications, with particular emphasis on computational seismology. HPGeoC is in collaboration with Southern California Earthquake Center (SCEC) and other academic, industrial, and national lab partners to develop state-of-the-art techniques and applications supporting petascale earthquake computing.

Group pic.jpg

Recent News Coverage

Gordon bell 2017.jpg

Earthquake Codes Developed by SDSC, SDSU, SCEC Used in 2017 Gordon Bell Prize Research - A Chinese team of researchers awarded this year’s prestigious Gordon Bell prize for simulating the devastating 1976 earthquake in Tangshan, China, used an open-source code developed by researchers at the San Diego Supercomputer Center (SDSC) at UC San Diego and San Diego State University (SDSU) with support from the Southern California Earthquake Center (SCEC). SDSC, December 4, 2017.


Edge.jpg

Novel Seismic Software Sheds Light on Earthquake Paths - Earthquakes threaten lives and property all around the globe. Southern California, for example, is a very active region with a high probability of seismic hazards. To better understand the probabilities and paths of earthquakes, scientists experiment in virtual laboratories. A key component of such a virtual laboratory is using sophisticated software to perform earthquake simulations. These simulations mimic possible seismic activity, and their accuracy is determined by a variety of factors. R&D, June 6, 2017.


Topo vis.png

SDSC Achieves Record Performance in Seismic Simulations With Intel - A new seismic modeling software system called EDGE, for Extreme-Scale Discontinuous Galerkin Environment, achieves ground-breaking performance of 10.4 Pflop/s, surpassed the previous seismic record of 8.6 PFLOPS conducted on China’s Tianhe-2 supercomputer. HPCWire, March 7, 2017.


Sim.jpg

SDSC and Intel open second Intel Parallel Computing Center at SDSC - Intel has opened a second parallel computing center at SDSC with a focus on earthquake research. SDSC, February 9, 2016.


Maps.png

SDSC Researchers Awarded NVIDIA 2015 Global Impact Award - NVIDIA's Global Impact Award is an annual award of $150,000 to researchers who use NVIDIA technology for groundbreaking work that addresses social, humanitarian, and environmental problems. NVIDIA presented Cui and his team at SDSC with the award at the GPU Technology Conference in San Jose, HPCWire, April 9, 2015.