Women from the Lab’s Computing Sciences area delivered talks, volunteered as mentors, and helped organize the conference, a celebration of women in computing. The event, billed as the “world’s largest gathering of women technologists, was held earlier this month. More>
National Public Radio’s Science Friday show recently asked listeners to submit their observations of interesting science. Among the favorites selected to highlight was a collaboration between NERSC, ESnet and SLAC, which has used SPOT Suite, a collection of software and data analysis tools developed by the Computational Research Division. More>
Mueller joins Lab’s Center for Computational Sciences and Engineering where she will be developing optimization algorithms for computationally expensive black-box problems. She will discuss her work at a seminar on August 29, at 1 p.m. in Building 50F-1647. More>
The fellowship provides recent graduates opportunities to work on important research challenges — from the architecture and software of next generation high performance computing systems to mathematical modeling, material science, biology, astronomy, and climate change. Applications are due Nov. 26. More>
Yelick participated in a meeting with Commerce Secretary Penny Pritzker. The gathering, organized by Representative Barbara Lee, focused on a trade and energy mission to Africa she is leading. Yelick will represent Berkeley Lab as a part of the delegation.
The work of undergraduate students in Workforce Development & Education and Computing Sciences summer internship programs will be on display during a poster session from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Thursday August 7 in the cafeteria. The event provides an opportunity to showcase the breadth of research conducted at the Lab through the experience of the students taking part in the programs.
Computing Science’s Vern Paxson is a co-recipient of the 2015 IEEE Internet Award for exceptional contributions to the advancement of Internet technology. He and co-recipient KC Claffy were recognized for their “seminal contributions to the field of Internet measurement, including security and network data analysis.” More>
Codes for studying climate change, chemistry are focus of collaboration. More>
Communications Manager Voted ‘Volunteer of the Year’ by Albany High School for Organizing Career Day at the Lab for students. More>
Representatives from D-Wave, the first commercial quantum computing company, will discuss the company’s technologies at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, May 6, in Bldg. 50A-5132. The presentation will briefly review D-Wave and its products – which claims to have built the world’s first commercial quantum computing systems. D-Wave has created a unique quantum computer that uses superconducting circuits to create systems with up to 500 qubits in a “quantum annealing” architecture. The talk will cover the hardware, architecture, programming models and some applications. The company released its first commercial system, the D-Wave One™ quantum computer in 2010. In 2013, D-Wave shipped its 512-qubit D-Wave Two™ system.