Intel® PCC at the Hartree Centre is to enable UK academic and industrial codes to exploit the parallel and energy.
Modern high performance computers are built with a combination of resources including:
What three code modernization techniques would I suggest to help a programmer improve the execution performance of her code? With too many specific things to choose from, these are three recommendations for any programmer anywhere and anytime.
Applications often use files to store data from one run to the next, but high-capacity, non-volatile memory devices make it possible to store data more effectively than using a disk-based file system. This article describes how to design your application to take advantage of these memory devices, thereby avoiding the need for files to serve as persistent memory.
Intel’s non-uniform memory access (NUMA) strategy is based on several new memory technologies that promise significant improvements in both capability and performance. This article provides information on Multi-Channel DRAM (MCDRAM) and High-Bandwidth Memory (HBM), Non-volatile dual inline-memory modules (NVDIMMs), and Intel® Omni-Path Fabric (Intel® OP Fabric).
Do you have a problem that Intel non-uniform memory access (NUMA) hardware and the related tools and strategies can solve? The answer depends on the problem you are facing and if you can make decisions about choosing/changing your hardware, your software, or both. This article walks you through the decision.
Learn how to build an application that runs effectively on non-uniform memory access (NUMA) hardware. This article walks you through choosing the algorithm all the way through to measuring your application's performance.
Modern Memory Subsystems Benefits for Data Base Codes, Linear Algebra Codes, Big Data, and Enterprise StorageThis article describes and contrasts advantages different types of memory, including Multi-Channel DRAM (MCDRAM) and High-Bandwidth Memory (HBM), the future 3D XPoint™ memory devices, and Intel® Omni-Path Fabric (Intel® OP Fabric).
This article will discuss software simulation from ANSYS1 called ANSYS Mechanical v17.02 and how ANSYS Mechanical software is able to gain performance boost when running on a system equipped with Intel® Xeon® processor E5 v4.