Articles tagged with: Physics
Scientists from Germany’s HZDR–Dresden used Titan, the most powerful supercomputer in the United States located at Oak Ridge National Laboratory, to simulate billions of particles in two passing plasma jet streams.
Researchers are using DOE’s most powerful computing systems, including the nation’s top-ranked machine, ORNL’s Titan, to simulate the evolution of the universe as it expands across billions of years.
OLCF user Gaute Hagen recently received an Early Career Award from the Department of Energy’s Office of Science.
Researchers with CASL are simulating fuel rod stabilization on ORNL’s Titan supercomputer.
Researchers combining the supercomputing muscle of ORNL’s Jaguar with the experimental abilities of powerful research magnets have confirmed an exotic quantum state known as Bose glass.
Members of the USQCD converged on ORNL April 29–30 to discuss their exploration of the strong nuclear force and the computing resources that will keep that exploration moving forward.
Using OLCF resources, scientists have simulated matter at the core’s bounce, when the shock wave starts to develop.
An ORNL and University of Tennessee team has used the Department of Energy’s Jaguar supercomputer to calculate the number of isotopes allowed by the laws of physics. The team’s results are presented in the June 28 issue of the journal Nature.
A recent cover of Science magazine features a visualization from a long-standing INCITE/OLCF user team’s quest to discover the mechanism behind the explosions of core-collapse supernovas.
Hai Ah Nam, a computational scientist a the OLCF, and Channa Palmer, ORNL university recruiter, led the SCUWP group through tours of ORNL’s historic Graphite Reactor, Spallation Neutron Source, OLCF, and the Everest Powerwall, a 30-foot screen for scientific visualizations.