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
NVIDIA today announced availability of the production release of NVIDIA CUDA 6.5, the latest version of the worlds most pervasive parallel computing platform and programming model
Nvidia has announced Iray, a GPU rendering appliance that accelerates ray tracing using Nvidia GPU clusters
ArrayFire has announced the release of ArrayFire v2.0
Bright Computing, a provider of management solutions for clusters and clouds, has announced support for the Nvidia Tesla K40 GPU
Nvidia has launched the Tesla K40 - the world's fastest GPU accelerator
Nvidia has announced Cuda 6, the latest version of its parallel programming language, designed for programming GPUs to accelerate applications by replacing existing CPU-based libraries
Nvidia has announced what it says is the fastest and most capable GPU ever built - the Quadro K6000
David Wang gives his view on how modern laboratories can leverage data to provide maximum value
Elsevier’s Jabe Wilson predicts radical changes in the ways AI will be used in scholarly communications
Robert Roe looks at advances in automotive simulation
Sophia Ktori reveals the informatics company’s history – and plans for the future
Robert Roe reports from the SC17 conference keynote, detailing progress on the Square kilometre Array project