Pegasus Workflows on OLCF Summit

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Summit is a leadership-class computing system for open science that is hosted at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory. Summit, launched in 2018, delivers 8 times the computational performance of Titan’s 18,688 nodes, using only 4,608 nodes. Its architecture with the associated GPU resources, makes it an attractive resource for scientists … Read More

Pegasus and Dynamo Aiding Weather Scientists

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Computational science today depends on many complex, compute and data-intensive applications operating on distributed datasets that originate from a variety of scientific instruments and data repositories. Two major challenges for these applications are (1) the provisioning of compute resources and (2) the integration of data into the scientists’ workflow. Background … Read More

Pegasus helped Ecology and Evolutionary Biology graduate student at the University of Arizona shed light on human population history

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Ariella Gladstein at the University of Arizona reconstructed the population history of Ashkenazi Jews, who are Jews historically from Central and Eastern Europe. The Ashkenazi Jews are often used in genetic studies due to their high rates of genetic disorders and complicated population history. However, until now, genetic studies have … Read More

NSF OAC Webinar Series: Science Impact of Sustained Cyberinfrastructure: The Pegasus Example

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Dr. Deelman was invited to kick off the National Science Foundation (NSF) Office of Advanced Cyberinfrastructure (OAC) 2018 monthly webinar series.   OAC – CI Webinar Series Theme and Purpose: The 2018 webinar series will focus on the translational impact of Advanced Cyberinfrastructure and will highlight how cyberinfrastructure innovations have … Read More

Pegasus Contributed to New Gravitational-Wave Detector Discovery

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  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

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  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

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