The Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) will launch a major new high performance computing (HPC) cluster, Cardinal, in the second half of 2024. The Dell Technologies-based cluster will support the growing need for HPC resources in Ohio for research, education and industry innovation, especially in the area of artificial intelligence (AI).
The National Science Foundation (NSF) has awarded the Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) $1.5 million in funding to create a new governance organization for Open OnDemand, a web portal that provides easy access to high performance computing (HPC) resources, to ensure the long-term sustainability of the project.
The Center for Computationally Assisted Science and Technology (CCAST) at the North Dakota State University (NDSU) provides high performance computing (HPC) resources to NDSU and various other institutions within North Dakota. With more than 12,000 CPU cores and 70 GPUs, CCAST is the largest academic supercomputing facility in the state of North Dakota.
In 2019, the Milwaukee School of Engineering (MSOE) unveiled a major addition to its campus: the Dwight and Dian Diercks Computational Science Hall, featuring Rosie the supercomputer. The facility opened in the wake of the launch of MSOE’s bachelor’s degree in computer science, with a curriculum focused on the growing field of artificial intelligence.
The Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) developed the Open OnDemand platform with the aim of making high performance computing (HPC) easier for anyone needing to do data-intensive work. After adopting the platform on their systems, IT staff at the Idaho National Laboratory (INL) published a research paper that confirmed Open OnDemand’s significant positive impact on HPC usage in their organization.
The Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) is completing a two-year pilot project, funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation, to train more high performance computing (HPC) professionals in artificial intelligence (AI) technologies.
With a $5.1 million grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF), Case Western Reserve University, the Ohio Supercomputer Center and the University of Cincinnati will work to optimize the use of artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning by making trained experts available to researchers statewide.
Annual publication highlights how OSC serves the needs of the state and national high performance computing community with new and expanded resources and services.
The Ohio Supercomputer Center (OSC) has released version 3.0 of Open OnDemand, a web-based client portal used by high performance computing (HPC) centers around the globe, to offer clients easier ways to customize and manage their work.
With funding from the National Science Foundation (NSF), OSC developed and launched version 1.0 of Open OnDemand in 2017. The portal is based on OSC’s original OnDemand gateway, which allows clients to seamlessly connect to the Center’s supercomputing clusters, submit and monitor jobs, manage files and run applications.