Columbus, Ohio - April 9, 2001-- A Johns Hopkins scientist recognized as one of the world's foremost experts in high performance computing has been recruited to give The Ohio State University College of Medicine and Public Health and OSC (Ohio Supercomputer Center) a leadership role in the new and rapidly expanding field of medical informatics.Dr. Joel H.
Partnership also offers visualization to provide personalized medical solutions
Columbus, Ohio (January 19, 2011) - Worried about her high fever and severe abdominal pain, a young couple rushed their baby daughter to the emergency department of Nationwide Children’s Hospital. Physicians there found a lump in her belly, and, after examining X-rays and blood work, confirmed the parents’ worst fear: their 18-month-old little girl had neuroblastoma, a rare pediatric cancer that involves the adrenal glands.
Ralph Regula Media Contacts
Kathryn Kelley, OSC
614/292-6067 or email@example.com
Jamie Abel, OSC
614/292-6495 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Bret Crow, Ohio Board of Regents
614/752-9480 or email@example.com
Cleveland, Ohio -- Dec. 16, 2005 -- A school without bricks and mortar promises to transform Ohio's education and workforce.
Click on the links below to view the video demonstrating the new software.
"Ohio State University software is helping to forecast traffic accident hotspots. This video shows the software in action. Data visualization/screen capture by the Ohio Supercomputer Center, courtesy of Ohio State University."
Grant funds OSU's Hadad for continued computational chemistry at OSC
Columbus, Ohio (Nov. 14, 2011) – A $7.5 million award will help researchers harness the body’s own defenses to counteract nerve agents and create new types of antidotes for exposure to pesticides and other poisons.
Hadad uses supercomputers to test reagents for new treatments
Chemists at The Ohio State University and their colleagues may have settled a 70-year-old scientific debate on the fundamental nature of ice.
A new statistical analysis mechanical theory has confirmed what some scientists only suspected before: that under the right conditions, molecules of water can freeze together in just the right way to form a perfect crystal. And once frozen, that ice can be manipulated by electric fields in the same way that magnets respond to magnetic fields.