NSF and ARL Team on Groundbreaking Workshop on Digital Data Stewardship
Today, digital data collections are everywhere.
But will today's digital data be available tomorrow?
Unleashing a Realistic Magnitude 7.7 Virtual Earthquake
11.14.06 - Progress usually happens in small increments. Not this time. Computational scientists performed a simulation 20 times larger than their previous largest of a massive magnitude 7.7 earthquake.
SDSC Boosts Storage Capacity to 25 Petabytes
11.03.06 - SDSC and its host institution, the University of California San Diego, now have more storage capacity than any other educational institution in the world.
SDSC at SC'06 -- Highlighting Data to Discovery
The data-intensive computing and Cyberinfrastructure that drive cutting-edge science will be featured at the San Diego Supercomputer Center exhibit at SC'06.
FEATURE: SDSC Helps Speed High-Tech Drug Design
The high-stakes task of designing new drugs relies on high-tech tools, especially computerized predictions of the 3-D structure of proteins.
NSF Renews SDSC Partner PRAGMA
The National Science Foundation (NSF) has renewed its support for a grassroots effort by U.S. and Pacific Rim engineers...
SDSC Nuggets for October Released
This month, SDSC staff have been making the final preparations for Supercomputing 2006.
SDSC Announces the Release of Gemstone Version 1.0
10.11.06 - The GEMSTONE project, Grid Enabled Molecular Science Through Online Networked Environments, has released Version 1.0 of the Gemstone environment, a rich client interface to an important set of grid-enabled computational chemistry and biochemistry tools.
Educating Cyberinfrastructure-Savvy Researchers
10.11.06 - In an increasingly complex and interconnected world the ability to make real-time decisions in a global manufacturing and service enterprise requires integrating vast amounts of data and computation through the use of cyberinfrastructure.
FEATURE: Mapping Tool Helps Spot Brain Disorders
10.06.06 - Brain diseases are challenging to diagnose, which can confuse or delay beneficial treatments. Now, researchers in the Biomedical Informatics Research Network (BIRN) are using specific structural or shape differences in patients' brains to help identify brain disorders.