As part of the Exascale Computing Project’s ExaSGD project, a team including LLNL researchers ran HiOp, an open source optimization solver, on 9,000 nodes of Oak Ridge National Laboratory’s Frontier exascale supercomputer.
The event brought together 35 University of California students—ranging from undergraduates to graduate-level students from a diversity of majors—to work in groups to solve four key tasks, using actual electrocardiogram data to predict heart health.
Using explainable artificial intelligence techniques can help increase the reach of machine learning applications in materials science, making the process of designing new materials much more efficient.
A research team from Oak Ridge and Lawrence Livermore national labs won the first IPDPS Best Open-Source Contribution Award for the paper “UnifyFS: A User-level Shared File System for Unified Access to Distributed Local Storage.”
The “crystal ball” that provided increased pre-shot confidence in LLNL's fusion ignition breakthrough involved a combination of detailed HPC design and a suite of methods combining physics-based simulation with machine learning—called cognitive simulation, or CogSim.
The report lays out a comprehensive vision for the DOE Office of Science and NNSA to expand their work in scientific use of AI by building on existing strengths in world-leading high performance computing systems and data infrastructure.