Columbus, Ohio -- June 10, 1994 -- Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) Research Scientist Don Stredney and J.
By Pam Frost Gorder
COLUMBUS, Ohio -- October 22, 2008 -- Researchers have created a new material that overcomes two of the major obstacles to solar power: it absorbs all the energy contained in sunlight, and generates electrons in a way that makes them easier to capture.
Ohio State University chemists and their colleagues combined electrically conductive plastic with metals including molybdenum and titanium to create the hybrid material. This new material is the first that can absorb all the energy contained in visible light at once.
COLUMBUS, Ohio – June 13, 2007 -- The National Science Foundation (NSF) has awarded a three-year, $695,000 grant to develop an associate degree program in computational science to a statewide coalition involving an educational initiative of the Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) and three Ohio community colleges.
Chen leverages Ohio Supercomputer Center resources to refine TURBO
Columbus, Ohio (Dec. 20, 2011) – For most of us, the word “turbomachinery” may conjure up images of superheroes or fast exotic cars, but in reality most people leverage turbomachinery to get things done nearly every day.
Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) Executive Director Stan Ahalt’s Blue Collar Computing speech on high performance computing (HPC) for industry and research applications received enthusiastic support at the SC2004 conference in Pittsburgh, Pa., last week.
As more than 1,000 international audience members listened, Ahalt explained that HPC has reached a critical juncture as economic forces continue to shape its market segment.
Quarterly, online publication extolls teaching third approach to scientific advancement
Colmubus, Ohio (December 21, 2010) – A new online publication unveiled this week, the Journal Of Computational Science Education (JOCSE), will publish peer-reviewed articles focusing on various aspects of teaching computational science – the application of computing, especially supercomputing, to the solution of complex scientific and engineering problems.
Visualizations will allow students with mobility impairments to explore caves
Columbus, Ohio (Aug. 17, 2011) – College students with mobility impairments who are studying for a career in the geosciences will soon be able to explore a computer-generated simulation of a large cave system to meet the degree requirements of field-based learning experiences.
OSU grad student explores strengths, challenges of Cray, IBM, NVIDIA
XSEDE designation aims to help researchers advance scientific discovery