CREATE

January/February 2016

CiSE magazine cover

Physics-based high-performance computing (HPC) engineering software applications are proving to highly effective for the development of complex innovative products such as automobiles, airplanes, and microprocessors. Over the next year and a half, CiSE will feature three issues describing the US Department of Defense (DoD) High Performance Computing Modernization Program (HPCMP) Computational Research and Engineering Acquisition Tools and Environments (CREATE) program. CREATE was launched in 2006 to develop and deploy a set of multiphysics HPC software applications to help the DoD acquisition community (government and industry) develop innovative military air vehicle, naval vessel, and radio frequency antenna systems. Read full article »

About CiSE

Copublished with the American Institute of Physics, CiSE features the latest computational science and engineering research in an accessible format along with departments covering news and analysis, CSE in education, and emerging technologies.

Articles from CiSE

A Flight through the Universe

A Flight through the Universe

A tridimensional fly-through animation across the largest map of galaxies represented a challenge: creating a scientifically accurate representation of the galaxy that was aesthetically pleasing. Read full article »

The Johns Hopkins Turbulence Databases: An Open Simulation Laboratory for Turbulence Research

The Johns Hopkins Turbulence Databases: An Open Simulation Laboratory for Turbulence Research

The Johns Hopkins Turbulence Databases provide an immersive environment that has the potential to transform our understanding of turbulent flows. Read full article »

Announcements

Calls for Papers

Committee on the Future of Advanced Computing
"Whither the Future of NSF Advanced Computing Infrastructure?" Associate editor in chief Steven Gottlieb discusses a National Research Council's Committee on the future of advanced computing. Read full article»

Multimedia

Video: John Rundle on Earthquakes, Forecasting, and Natural Catastrophes