Press Releases

Digitally rendered image of a brain.

OSC has developed a workshop series to help cyberinfrastructure professionals gain expertise in burgeoning artificial intelligence (AI) technologies.

Summer Institute Group Photo

Through hands-on experience, students learn computer science, programming and teamwork at OSC's two-week Summer Institute.

Jeff McVeigh speaks at virtual meeting

The conference also featured poster presentations and flash talks that highlighted new research findings from around the state of Ohio.

The Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) will collaborate on a five-year, $10 million National Science Foundation-funded initiative, led by the University of Colorado Boulder, to reimagine cyberinfrastructure user support services and delivery to keep pace with the evolving needs of academic scientific researchers.

Staff member Frantisek Bartik works on the Ascend test node in OSC's data center in Columbus, Ohio.

The Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) will launch Ascend, a new Dell Technologies-based high performance computing cluster with advanced NVIDIA graphics processing units (GPUs) to support artificial intelligence (AI), machine learning, big data and data analytics work in fall 2022.

A rendering of the planned Intel processor factory complex in Licking County, Ohio.

Intel’s planned $20 billion investment presents new opportunities for the Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) to close the manufacturing skills gap in the state.

Cover image of Research Report showing photo collage and title

The publication spotlights news from OSC and highlights the research and education enabled by Ohio’s statewide high performance computing resource.

Illustration of chemical structures over a test tube with leaves inside, held by a hand wearing a rubber glove

Luiz Oliveira's undergraduate students use OSC's resources to explore the complex interactions of biomolecules and nanomaterials.

Brendan Ho

High performance computing enables Kent State students to render complex simulations more quickly, spending less time in the classroom waiting and more time learning.

Myosin motors walk on filamentous actin tracks in a computer-generated visualization of molecular motors

Krishna Chinthalapudi's research into molecular motors requires the processing of large amounts of data. He and his team turn to the Ohio Supercomputer Center to turn days of computation into minutes.