CRI/HPC Luncheon, Dec. 6, 2010 at Lawson 3102
November 29, 2010
Advanced science and engineering is based, to a growing degree, on the "third pillar of science". That is, computational simulation complements research and development that is driven by theoretical studies and real experiments. Through computer simulation, theories can be explored and experiments can be conducted that were unthinkable just a few years ago. HPC research develops the technology that realizes such simulations -climate change predictions, molecular simulations for drug design, exploration of new theories of physics particles in search of the building blocks of matter, to name just a few.Please join us for lunch and to discuss and learn about HPC applications, research, resources, and funding opportunities.
Rudi Eigenmann–NEES: The challenges and opportunities with large proposals. Open Discussion
Rudi Eigenmann–NEES: The challenges and opportunities with large proposals.
Open DiscussionUpdates from the Rosen Center for Advanced Computing, Cyber Center, Computing Research Institute, and our collaborations and vision for ACCESS (Purdue’s Advanced Computational Center for Engineering and Sciences).
July 25, 2014
A Purdue Research Park-based company whose one-step, patent-pending technology could improve the efficiency of alternative fuels and the production of fragrance products has received funding from the National Science Foundation. Spero Energy Inc. has received a six-month SBIR Phase I grant from the NSF worth $150,000. Its technology is based on Purdue University intellectual property.Read Full Story
July 25, 2014
Spinach gave Popeye super strength, but it also holds the promise of a different power for a group of scientists: the ability to convert sunlight into a clean, efficient alternative fuel. Purdue University physicists are part of an international group using spinach to study the proteins involved in photosynthesis, the process by which plants convert the sun’s energy into carbohydrates used to power cellular processes.Read Full Story
July 14, 2014
A group of Russian undergraduate students will spend a month of their summer at Purdue University and the Purdue Research Park to expand their knowledge of entrepreneurship and startup company development. Twelve students were selected by a committee of American and Russian specialists in economic policy and entrepreneurship to participate in the Yegor Gaidar Summer Leadership Program, which will run from Monday (July 14) through Aug. 2.Read Full Story