Automate

The scientific computational work as portable workflows. Automatically locates the necessary input data and computational resources, and manages storage space for executing data-intensive workflows on storage-constrained resources. Learn more.

Recover

From failures at runtime (fault-tolerance). Task are automatically retried in the presence of errors. A rescue workflow containing a description of only the work that remains is provided. Provenance is also captured (data, software, parameters, etc.). Learn more.

Debug

Failures in computations using a set of system provided debugging tools and an online workflow monitoring dashboard. Learn more.

Highlights from the Blog

Integrity Checking in Pegasus
with No Comments

We will be holding regular online Pegasus Office Hours this Friday August 10th at 11AM Pacific. For this series, we will have an overview presentation on Integrity Checking in Pegasus. This new capability will be introduced in the upcoming Pegasus 4.9.0 release. We hope to see you online on August 10th. Please feel to … Read More

Pegasus 4.8.3 Released
with No Comments

We are happy to announce the release of Pegasus 4.8.3 . Pegasus 4.8.3 s a minor bug fix release New Features [PM-1280] – incorporate container based example in pegasus-init pegasus-init was updated to include a population modeling example using containers. Updated tutorial instructions using that example can be found at http://pegasus.isi.edu/tutorial/isi/index.php … Read More

Pegasus in the Sky with Data
with No Comments

Pegasus and Ewa Deelman were recently featured in the USC Viterbi School of Engineering magazine. We hope you enjoy the story of Pegasus’ creation and successes as much as we do.    

Pegasus related talks and topics at the 2018 OSG All Hands Meeting
with No Comments

Last week, Open Science Grid held its annual All Hands Meeting, this time hosted by University of Utah. It was a pleasure to meet Pegasus users and see their talks. A big thank you to those projects and presenters, for sharing their experiences and continued use of Pegasus. Here are … Read More

CyVerse Container Camp
with No Comments

Pegasus team members will be giving an overview of how to use containers in Pegasus workflows, at the CyVerse Container Camp, March 7-9 at University of Arizona, Tucson. The Pegasus portion is currently scheduled for Friday, but the rest of the agenda is packed with related and interesting topics such … Read More

Pegasus Contributed to New Gravitational-Wave Detector Discovery
with No Comments

  A collaboration that began 16 years ago between computer scientists at the USC Information Sciences Institute (ISI) and members of the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory (LIGO) and Virgo projects is opening up a new window onto the nature of the universe. Pegasus, a specialized computer program developed by a … Read More

Nobel Prize-winning discovery on Gravitational Waves came about with contributions from Pegasus
with No Comments

  By Emily Gersema, USC News The Nobel Prize-winning discovery that gravitational waves exist in the universe, which in turn further confirmed Albert Einstein’s General Theory of Relativity, was made possible in part by a collaboration with USC computer scientists. By developing a specialized computer program called Pegasus, a team … Read More

Pegasus receives continued support from the National Science Foundation
with No Comments

The Pegasus team is pleased to announce that it has received a new grant from the National Science Foundation to support new development and maintenance of the Pegasus Workflow Management System.   It will support Pegasus for the next 5 years and help address the needs of our diverse user community. … Read More