AI is the future and NVIDIA (H-730) is uniquely suited to drive it forward. NVIDIA has been at the forefront of deep learning, a key area of AI, for years because it believes it will revolutionise computing and transform HPC. At ISC, NVIDIA( booth #730) will demonstrate how the revolution has already begun, how the intersection of AI and HPC is helping accelerate the world’s most challenging scientific research.
At ISC High Performance 2017, held in Frankfurt, Germany, deep learning is driving new computing innovation as the HPC industry sets its sights on AI hardware and applications
US Secretary of Energy, Rick Perry, announced that six leading US technology companies will receive funding from the Department of Energy’s Exascale Computing Project (ECP) as part of its new PathForward program, accelerating the research necessary to deploy the nation’s first exascale supercomputers
OCF has successfully achieved Elite Partner status with NVIDIA I the competency of Accelerated Computing.
Robert Roe reviews the latest in accelerator technology and finds that GPUs and coprocessors will be key fixtures in the future of deep learning
NVIDIA and Barcelona Supercomputing Center have presented a real-time interactive visualisation of a cardiac computational model that shows the potential of HPC-based simulation codes and GPU-accelerated clusters to simulate the human cardiovascular system.
IBM and Stone Ridge Technology today announced that they have acheived a new performance milestone in reservoir simulation that will improve efficiency and lower the cost of production.
The Tokyo Institute of Technology has announced plans to build a new supercomputer designed to accelerate Artificial Intelligence (A.I) research.
NVIDIA has introduced a range of Quadro products, all based on its Pascal architecture, that transform desktop workstations into supercomputers with breakthrough capabilities for professional workflows across many industries.
Robert Roe investigates the use of technologies in HPC that could help shape the design of future supercomputers
Robert Roe looks at research from the University of Alaska that is using HPC to change the way we look at the movement of ice sheets
Robert Roe talks to cooling experts to find out what innovation lies ahead for HPC users