Tim Germann is principal investigator on a project designed to build and program the next generation of supercomputers for particle simulations.
An Oak Ridge-led pilot project is devising automated computational tools to collect key data from medical records and deliver the right cancer treatment at the right time.
The team will tap computational materials science data to find solar module materials that are cheaper but more durable.
High-performance computing informs predictions on subsurface carbon dioxide, water resources systems and oil and gas production.
The team is the first to use a quantum machine to calculate interactions for a complex molecule.
University of Colorado and Department of Energy labs turn to supercomputing to amp up efficiency in concentrating solar energy.