The innovative Pegasus 5 software is used by nearly every NASA aerospace program to easily handle complex grid simulations for new vehicle designs.
Aerospace engineers are exploring the potential of using an innovative flap system to reshape wings during flight to increase performance — and save fuel.
First-of-a-kind simulations run on the Pleiades supercomputer are helping scientists untangle the intricate thread of events that lead to star formation.
High-performance computers and simulation tools are key to helping NASA and industry design new propulsion systems that will result in cleaner, quieter aircraft.
Bringing together observations made by NASA's IRIS spacecraft with simulations run on Pleiades, scientists are studying the Sun's atmosphere more closely than ever before.
11.08.16 – Experts from NASA centers and U.S. universities around the country will present their latest research results and achievements at SC16, the international high-performance computing conference, Nov. 14-17 in Salt Lake City, Utah. The NASA booth (#1511) will feature 40 presentations and demonstrations of NASA mission projects in aeronautics, Earth and space science, and space exploration—all enabled by the agency's high-performance computers. Visit the NASA@SC16 website
11.02.16 – NASA award-winning aerospace engineer Stuart Rogers gives us insight into his important work to combine complex simulations and wind tunnel results for designing next-generation aircraft and spacecraft. NAS’s Pleiades supercomputer is key to the process. Listen to podcast
09.22.16 – An international team of researchers using the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array and other telescopes has discovered the power source illuminating a so-called Lyman-alpha Blob—a rare, brightly glowing, and enormous concentration of gas in the distant universe. Simulations were run on the NAS facility's Pleiades supercomputer. Read More
NASA researchers and scientists will be presenting their work on agency supercomputers at the 2016 International Conference for High Performance Computing, Networking, Storage, and Analysis (SC16) in Salt Lake City, UT. SC16 will bring together the international supercomputing community—a gathering of scientists, engineers, researchers, educators, programmers, system administrators and developers that is unequaled in the world. The technical program will include presentations, papers, informative tutorials, timely research posters, and Birds-of-a-Feather sessions. A 515,000 sq.ft. exhibition hall will feature the latest technologies and accomplishments from the world’s leading vendors, research organizations and universities.