We are determining how to build future generations of supercomputers. We are actively exploring issues such as possible uses of persistent memory (non-volatile random access memory or NVRAM) and methods to reduce power consumption or to increase reliability while maintaining (or even reducing) cost and maintaining (or improving) performance. We are also closely interacting with industry through local initiatives and programs such as FastForward. Throughout these activities, we combine unique research capabilities with our prove track record of building and deploying reliable and productive large-scale systems. View content related to Hardware Architecture.
Supercomputing ‘18 (SC18), held Nov. 11–16 in Dallas, broke records for attendees and exhibitors and saw LLNL once again make its presence felt on the world’s biggest HPC stage.
On October 26, 2018, the DOE’s National Nuclear Security Administration, LLNL, and industry partners officially unveiled Sierra, one of the world’s fastest supercomputers, at a dedication ceremony to celebrate the system’s completion.
On October 26, the DOE’s NNSA, LLNL, and industry partners officially unveiled Sierra, one of the world’s fastest supercomputers, at a dedication ceremony to celebrate the system’s completion.
Dozens of members of LLNL’s Computation Directorate will attend the 2018 Supercomputing Conference. The Laboratory’s presence includes tutorials, poster and paper sessions, and the Job Fair.
This video provides a basic introduction to supercomputing, scientific computing, and high performance computing (HPC).
Sierra, LLNL’s next-generation supercomputer, is projected to provide four to six times the sustained performance and be at least seven times more powerful than Sequoia.
Work is moving fast and furious in the Livermore Computing Complex, where siting and installation for Sierra is kicking into high gear.