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Intel Cluster Ready FAQ: Software vendors (ISVs)

Why should we join the Intel Cluster Ready program?
A: By offering registered Intel Cluster Ready applications, you can provide the confidence that applications will run as they should, right away, on certified clusters. Participating in the program will help you increase application adoption, expand application flexibility, and streamline customer support.
Learn more about the Intel Cluster Ready program

Q: How do we register an application?

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  • Intel Cluster Ready FAQ: General Questions

    Q: What is the Intel® Cluster Ready program?
    A: Working with hardware and software vendors, Intel created the Intel Cluster Ready program to simplify configuring, deployment, validation, and management of high-performance computing (HPC) clusters. Intel Cluster Ready can help drive adoption of HPC while enabling customers to boost productivity and solve new problems. Learn more about the Intel Cluster Ready program for:
     

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  • Intel Cluster Ready FAQ: Hardware vendors, system integrators, platform suppliers

    Q: Why should we join the Intel® Cluster Ready program?
    A: By offering certified Intel Cluster Ready systems and certified components, you can give customers greater confidence in deploying and running HPC systems. Participating in the program will help you drive HPC adoption, expand your customer base, and streamline customer support. You will also gain access to the Intel Cluster Checker software tool and the library of pre-certified Intel Cluster Ready system reference designs.

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  • Intel Cluster Ready FAQ: Customer benefits

    Q: Why should we select a certified Intel Cluster Ready system and registered Intel Cluster Ready applications?
    A: Choosing certified systems and registered applications gives you the confidence that your cluster will work as it should, right away, so you can boost productivity and start solving new problems faster.
    Learn more about what is Intel Cluster Ready and its benefits.

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  • something wrong with the offload out?

    when I us offload like this

    #pragma offload target(mic:0)           \
    out(curdata2:length(1000)alloc_if(0)free_if(0))
    {
            gettimeofday(&tv,NULL);
            L2 = tv.tv_sec*1000*1000 + tv.tv_usec;
    
                    sleep(1);
    
            gettimeofday(&tv,NULL);
            L2couple = tv.tv_sec*1000*1000 + tv.tv_usec;
    }

    there will be an error report below:

    offload error: process on the device 0 was terminated by signal 11 (SIGSEGV)

    and sometime the error report will be another different one

    A weird linker error with _mm512_storenr_ps intrinsic in offload mode

    Hi guys, I am facing a weird linker error with _mm512_storenr_ps() intrinsic in offload mode programming. I post this issue here and hope that someone could give the advice. 

    I have implemented successfully a Xeon Phi program in native mode and then changed to offload mode. 

    There are 3 files and the code is summarized like this

    file main.cpp

    #include myfunction.h

    void main()

    {

    // CPU code

    ...

    What is the correct way to load the Library Path?

    Greetings,

    I have some code which I compiled like this on my host:
    $ ifort -openmp -mmic -o test.phi test.f90 -O4

    I copied it up to the mic and tried to run

    mic0$ ./test.phi
    ./test.phi: error while loading shared libraries: libiomp5.so: cannot open shared object file: No such file or directory

    Oh! I read about this in the docuentation, the library path is missing. Simple fix, right? I NFS mount the /opt/intel up to the mic so it should go smoothly.
    mic0$ source /opt/intel/composer_xe_2015.2.164/bin/compilervars.sh intel64

    Check out the Parallel Universe e-publication

    The Parallel Universe is a quarterly publication devoted to exploring inroads and innovations in the field of software development, from high performance computing to threading hybrid applications.

    Issue #20 - Cover story: From Knights Corner to Knights Landing: Prepare for the Next Generation of Intel® Xeon Phi™ Technology, by James Reinders, Director of Parallel Programming Evangelism, Intel

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