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LLNLLawrence Livermore National Laboratory
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It will achieve a sustained performance of more than 1.5 exaFLOPS, or 1.5 quintillion calculations per second, and substantially outpace LLNL's Sierra system, which is currently the world's second most powerful supercomputer at 125 petaFLOPS of peak performance.
Caption: The LLNL logo in 3D printed technology ([c] LLNL).
Documents and reports on the process are publicly available on the LLNL environmental information website.
"The material will be like a smart second skin that responds to the environment," said Kuang Jen Wu, of LLNL. The fabric will be able to block chemical threats like sulfur mustard (a blister agent), GD and VX nerve agents, toxins such as staphylococcal enterotoxin, and even spores like anthrax.
"We look forward to Mark's return to LLNL," Wisoff said.
Authored by MED physicist and research team member Mihail Bora, the article details the work of the nanophotonics and plasmonics research team led by LLNL engineer Tiziana Bond.
The LLNL has worked with the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency, the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, the Air Force, Army and several military laboratories to incorporate the Persistics pipeline into data processing ground stations receiving video feeds from Constant Hawk cameras aboard both manned and unmanned aircraft.
"This historic calculation is an impressive demonstration of the power of high-performance computing to advance our scientific understanding of complex systems," said Bill Goldstein, LLNL's deputy director for Science and Technology.
LLNL will partner with AMSO to study how to use depleted underground oil shale retorts to permanently store carbon dioxide generated during the oil shale extraction process.
Scientists and engineers at LLNL use supercomputers to certify weapon performance via simulation rather than actual testing.
This second LLNL license specifically authorizes CDT Systems to manufacture Carbon Aerogel for use as an electrode for the generation of hydrogen from water by hydrolysis and the development of proprietary variable pore-size Carbon Aerogel electrodes.
The challenge for LLNL is to make the Laboratory an attractive place for nuclear scientists to come and pursue their research.