The Virtual School of Computational Science and Engineering is looking forward to another successful summer school program providing undergraduates, graduate students, postdocs, staff, faculty and professionals the skills they need to use advanced computational resources to further their research.
Modern processors and operating systems being used in HPC systems expose a wealth of information about how system resources, including energy, are being utilized. Lightweight tools that gather and analyze this information could provide feedback, including run-time, to increase application performance; optimize system resource utilization; and drive more efficient future HPC system design.
Also, HPCMASPA 2015 seeks original Full (8 page) and Short (4 page) Papers on new ideas, research, techniques, and tools in the area of HPC monitoring, analysis, and feedback as it relates to increasing efficiency with respect to energy, resource utilization, and application run-time. SUBMISSION DEADLINES: Abstracts on May 11, 2015 and papers on May 18, 2015.
Full details at https://sites.google.com/site/hpcmaspa2015
1st Workshop on E-science ReseaRch leading tO negative Results (ERROR) in conjunction with eScience. Submissions due May 15, 2015. For more information visit: http://press3.mcs.anl.gov/errorworkshop
We are looking for students to apply for and attend the Open Science Grid (OSG) User School 2015, where they will learn to use high throughput computing (HTC) to harness vast amounts of computing power for research.
Using lectures, discussions, roleplays, and lots of hands-on work with OSG experts in HTC, students will learn how HTC systems work, how to run and manage many jobs and huge datasets to implement a full scientific computing workflow, and where to turn for help and more info.
XSEDE15, the fourth conference of XSEDE, the Extreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment, will be held July 26-30, 2015, at the Marriott Renaissance Grand Hotel in downtown St. Louis, Missouri. XSEDE15 will showcase the discoveries, innovations, challenges and achievements of those who utilize and support XSEDE resources and services, as well as other digital resources and services, throughout the world. Pending final approval, the National Science Foundation may provide limited funding to support student travel, lodging, and/or registration costs for attending XSEDE15. For details on the Student Program, see the Call for Participation: https://conferences.xsede.org/technical-program/student-program
To apply for travel funding, see the XSEDE15 Student Travel Grant Application: https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/XSEDE15TravelGrantApp
To submit your poster or paper, see the XSEDE15 website: https://www.xsede.org/xsede15
Please contact Jenett Tillotson, XSEDE15 Student and EOT Program Chair at firstname.lastname@example.org if you have questions.
* Introduction to Computational Thinking, Utah Valley University, Orem, UT, June 15-18, 2015
* LittleFe Curriculum Module Buildout @ Shodor, Durham NC, July 7-10, 2015
* Computing MATTERS: Inquiry-Based Science and Mathematics Enhanced by Computational Thinking, University of Nebraska, Lincoln NE, July 13-15, 2015
These workshops have no fee and limited travel funds are available for high school/community college/and university faculty. For more information visit: http://www.computationalscience.org or http://www.shodor.org/ncsi
This summer in Austin TX, 12 undergraduates majoring in science and engineering disciplines will be immersed in training at The University of Texas at Austin to be the next generation of ‘game changers’. Participants will explore grand challenges such as climate modeling, weather forecasting, drug delivery, brain mapping, energy exploration and understanding the human genome, to name a few.For more information, contact Rosalia Gomez, Education & Outreach Manager, at email@example.com
Clemson University is accepting applications for participation in the REU Site: Research Experience for Undergraduates in Collaborative Data Visualization Applications for summer 2015.Who should apply: all undergraduate students, enrolled in an undergraduate university/college with an interest in visualization. All undergraduates with an interest in visualization are encouraged to apply at http://citi.clemson.edu/viz/reu
For questions send email to REU Site Coordinator, Vetria Byrd at: firstname.lastname@example.org
There is a need for comprehensive, balanced and flexible distributed cyberinfrastructure (DCI) in support of science and engineering applications. A fundamental technical challenge is to support a broad range of application usage scenarios and modalities on a range of platforms with varying performance. The first generation of DCI has resulted in important scientific results as well as advances in the state-of-practice of delivering DCI as services to the user community, broadly defined. However, a complete conceptual framework for DCI design principles remains prominent by its absence. This missing framework prevents an objective assessment of important technical as well as policy considerations.
The SCREAM workshop generally aims to address this gap, and specifically aims to understand, through a combination of experience, application requirements, and conceptual models, how to best to create a conceptual framework for the objective design and assessment of distributed cyberinfrastructure. In other words, it aims to build toward the science of cyberinfrastructure upon what has hitherto been a purely empirical approach to cyberinfrastructure design and practice.
Although primarily targeted towards computing scientists, we believe this workshop will have an impact beyond the computing specialist in light of the fact that production cyberinfrastructure impacts the effectiveness of other science & engineering endeavors. This workshop will welcome technical contributions delivered via research-based results, experience papers, and vision papers.
For more information, visit: https://sites.google.com/site/scream15workshop/home. Paper submissions due Feb 13, 2015.
The NSF-sponsored Chemistry Collaborations, Workshops and Community of Scholars (cCWCS) is sponsoring our Computational Chemistry for Chemistry Educators workshop at San Jose State University this summer (June 14 – 20). More details, on-line registration form, etc. are available at: http://www.ccwcs.org/upcomingworkshops/
Invitation to submit a paper for a supplement to be published in Bioinformatics and Biology Insights in the next
twelve months. The journal is extensively indexed and all published papers appear in Pubmed. The supplement focuses on current developments in machine learning techniques in biological data mining.If you are interested in contributing, please contact me as soon as possible to discuss your contribution. Contact: email@example.com
The Computer Science Department at the University of Texas at Dallas will conduct a ten-week summer research program funded by the National Science Foundation (NSF) for ten undergraduates from May 22 to July 30, 2015. The focus is on “software safety,” however, the technology and skills learned by the students have general applicability to research and practice in their future studies. A highlight which provides an overview of our program including research projects, lectures, and field trips is available at http://paris.utdallas.edu/reu/video/Eric-Wong.html or more information can be found at http://paris.utdallas.edu/reu
If you are a linux system administrator new to HPC, this is the workshop for you! In just five days you will:
* learn HPC system administration concepts and technologies and how to apply them;
* get hands-on skills building a small test cluster in lab sessions;
* hear real-life stories and get to ask experts questions in panel discussions.
Register at http://www.linuxclustersinstitute.org/workshops/register.php
For more information, see the LCI website: http://www.linuxclustersinstitute.org/workshops/
More information and registration can be found at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/supercomputing-in-plain-english-spring-2015-registration-14309649547
The National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA) Blue Waters project will offer an online graduate course on “Designing and Building Applications for Extreme-Scale Systems” in spring 2015 and is seeking university partners that are interested in offering the course for credit to their students. Many problems in the sciences require more computing power and I/O performance than is available on all but the largest machines. Using these systems effectively requires a quantitative approach to performance, applied from the selection of model and algorithm to the choice of programming languages and libraries. This course will introduce students to the features of extreme-scale systems and how to use performance modeling to design, implement, and tune large-scale applications in simulation and data-intensive science. This course will include video lectures, quizzes, and homework assignments and will provide students with accounts on the petascale Blue Waters supercomputer. The instructor is William Gropp, the Thomas M. Siebel Chair in the Department of Computer Science and director of the Parallel Computing Institute at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Interested faculty should contact Steve Gordon, organizer of the Blue Waters course program, at firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone at 614-292-4132.
Web : http://www.ncsa.illinois.edu/news/story/blue_waters_project_to_offer_online_course_on_designing_and_building_applic