Yearly Archives: 2019

SimCenter to host first of two workshops on Digital Twins in Production Engineering HPC Education

Experts in HPC, production engineering, modeling/simulation, uncertainty quantification, STEM education, control systems, cybersecurity, machine/deep learning, software engineering, and CPS/IoT are invited to a pair of NSF-funded, 2-day Workforce Development Workshops to strategize educational approaches to digital twin modeling and simulation. For more information visit the website at:

Center of Excellence FY2020 Faculty Initiation and Career Opportunity

The primary audience of applicants is professors beginning their tenure-earning position between July 1, 2019 and February 1, 2020. The secondary audience is tenured professors who seek to “restart their research programs.” Any tenure-earning professors who started at UTC after January 1, 2019, and did not apply to the CEACSE Faculty Initiation grant in FY2019 are eligible to apply in FY2020. The maximum individual award amount is $15,000, with no

First Southeastern Computational School at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga

The Department of Biology, Geology and Environmental Science and the SimCenter – Center of Excellence in Applied Computational Science and Engineering are organizing the First Southeastern Computational School at the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga (flyer). The workshop will be held on May 21-23, 2019 and is focused on Environmental DNA Methods. The developers of QIIME 2 will be offering training in this open-source software. The workshop is free

SimCenter designated as a host site for the 2019 Petascale Computing Institute

Keynote by GORDON BELL, HPC Pioneer “Man vs. Machine: The Challenge of Engineering Programs for HPC”The first era of scientific computing was defined by Seymour Cray computers hosting single memory FORTRAN programs. In 1993, the first multicomputer with a thousand independent and interconnected computers outperformed mono-memory supercomputers at 60 gigaflops. In 2019, supercomputers have millions of processing elements and operate at hundreds of petaflops. This performance gain of over

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