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'Superfacility' Shines in ALS Organic Photovoltaics Experiments

Berkeley Lab collaboration key to enabling real-time HPC data analysis at multiple sites.

ARM Alaska2

Study: Earth's Radiative Forcing Affected by Rising CO₂

Berkeley Lab research yields first direct observation of carbon dioxide’s increasing greenhouse effect at the Earth’s surface. The culprit? Fossil fuel emissions.


New Algorithm Enables Ultrafast Simulations

An enhancement to real-time time-dependent density function theory code opens the door for real-time simulations in atomic-level materials research.


New Software Catalog

Researchers in Berkeley Lab’s CRD are renowned for developing novel software packages for use in modeling and simulation, computer science and data science. Now, for the first time, all of these tools have been incorporated into a single catalog.


The Magnetic Moments of Nuclear Matter

Calculations run at NERSC helped a team of nuclear physicists shed new light on the structure and behavior of subatomic particles.


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    Securing Scientific Computing Integrity

    March 20, 2015: Sean Peisert of CRD’s Integrated Data Frameworks Group has published a report from a DOE workshop on ASCR Cybersecurity for Scientific Computing Integrity. Peisert co-chaired the workshop held Jan. 7-9 in Rockville, Md. CRD Director David Brown and ESnet’s Brian Tierney were members of the workshop organizing committee. Eric Roman of CRD and Scott Campbell of NERSC participated in the workshop. Read More »

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    Daniela Ushizima: Reaching Out to Help Black Girls Code

    March 19, 2015: Between her responsibilities as a staff scientist, deputy lead for the Data Analytics and Visualization Group at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and a data science fellow at the Berkeley Institute for Data Science… Read More »

  • Permafrost

    In Climatic Tug of War, Carbon From Thawing Permafrost Wins

    March 18, 2015: Simulations run at NERSC showed that by the year 2300, if climate change continues unchecked, the net loss of carbon to the atmosphere from Arctic permafrost would range from between 21 petagrams and 164 petagrams--equivalent to between two years and 16 years of human-induced CO₂ emissions. Read More »