CULACulinary Arts
CULACity University Los Angeles
CULASee You Later, Alligator
CULAControl Unit Logical Address
CULACenter for Ultrafast Laser Applications (Princeton University; Princeton, NJ)
References in periodicals archive ?
May 5, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- EM Photonics announced today that the Tokyo Institute of Technology has added its GPU-accelerated linear algebra library CULA tools to its supercomputer TSUBAME 2.
I believe there is a large need for a GPU-optimized linear algebra library such as CULA in Japan," said Katsuya Nishi, CEO of Best Systems.
As an offshoot of this project and through a partnership with NVIDIA, EM Photonics is releasing CULA and allowing developers to experience the computational performance of a supercomputer right at their desk.
EM Photonics' CULAtools is a product family comprised of CULA Basic, Premium, and Commercial.
Under CULA, which means liquidity in Arabic, we'll help 200,000 UAE residents put the crisis behind them by injecting Dh5.
Gill claimed CULA is a one-of-its-kind programme and that the US, Poland and Cyprus were all waiting for its outcome in the UAE so they could replicate it in their own countries.
The LAPACK functionality provided by CULA is critical to many applications ranging from computer-aided engineering and medical image reconstruction to climate change models, financial analysis and more.
Certain statements in this press release including, but not limited to, statements as to: the benefits, features, impact, performance and capabilities of NVIDIA Tesla GPUs and CUDA architecture and their effect of LAPACK and CULA are forward-looking statements that are subject to risks and uncertainties that could cause results to be materially different than expectations.
See, for example, Nicholas Tapp, "The State of Hmong Studies (An essay on Bibliography)," in, Tapp, Nicholas, Jean Michaud, Christian Culas and Gary Yia Lee (eds), Hmong/Miao in Asia.
While many authors have emphasized Hmong movement south from China as resulting from persecution, Gary Yia Lee (1985/86) argues, in contrast, that most Hmong moved south in search of fertile land for conducting swidden agriculture and growing opium, with the mass movement of Hmong beginning in 1810-1820 (see, also, Culas and Michaud, 2004).
Culas and Michaud (2004: 65) also point out the suggestion by Haudricourt (1974), a French linguist, that the rich Hmong technical vocabulary linked to wet-rice farming exists not from borrowing from the Chinese language but from a long tradition of "sedentary agriculture by the Miao/Hmong in China.
8) Vuong Duy Quang: 2004, "The Hmong and Forest Management in Northern Vietnam's Mountainous Areas" in Nicholas Tapp, Jean Michaud, Chrisitian Culas and Gary Yia Lee, ed.