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Under Body Blasts
Under Body Blasts

The main objective of this research project is two-fold: (1) to develop predictive High Performance Computational (HPC) models for underbody blast and its effects on personnel and vehicles, and (2) to develop nonlinear Model Order Reduction (MOR) methods that are applicable to these and other HPC models in order to enable parametric studies in a reasonable

Scalable Shared and Distributed Memory Algorithms
Scalable, Shared and Distributed Memory Algorithms for Computational Solids, Fluids and Geometry

Computers are becoming more powerful, with more memory and processor cores. In order to fully utilize these highly parallel computational resources, one needs to partition data among processor cores, making domain decomposition and inter-core communication an increasingly important issue. Furthermore, in many fluid simulation problems, it is necessary to resolve details on different scales, which makes adaptivity an important attribute.

2D Nano-Electromechanical Devices
2D Nano-Electromechanical Devices

Among the biggest challenges in harnessing the power of nanotechnology is achieving dynamic control of mechanical, chemical and electronic properties of nanoscale devices.  Many devices stand to benefit from such control including transistors, sensors, actuators, energy harvesters, motors, robots and other locomotive devices.

Blood Transfusions on the Battlefield and Inhalation of Toxic Agents
Blood and Lungs

This project has two components.  One component is to study the adhesion of blood platelets to an injured vessel site. This is a critical initial stage for the formation of a platelet plug to stop bleeding.  The second component is to study the deposition of aerosol particles in the lungs to help study the effects of airborne pollutants, and infective and toxic agents.

Under Body Blasts
Scalable, Shared and Distributed Memory Algorithms for Computational Solids, Fluids and Geometry
2D Nano-Electromechanical Devices
Blood and Lungs

NEWS

Mr. Jyugi Hewitt, Deputy Director, U.S. Army Research, Development and Engineering Command, visited the AHPCRC on June 2, 2014.  He was briefed on Center activities and toured AHPCRC laboratories.  Presentations given during his visit can be found here.

The HIVE, our new visualization center built in partnership with the ICME and SAP, is nearly finished with construction.  

Congratulations to Pat Hanrahan for receiving his second Technical Achievement Academy Award, along with a third Oscar in the Scientific and Engineering category.

Together with two of his former PhD students, Matt Pharr, and Greg Humphreys, Pat is cited "for formalization and reference implementation of the concepts behind physically based rendering, as shared in their book Physically Based Rendering". 

AHPCRC
Welcome Message
by Charbel Farhat
Welcome to the Army High Performance Computing Research Center. We are a consortium of universities that includes Stanford University as the lead, The University of Texas, El Paso, New Mexico State University, and Morgan State University. We are working in cooperation with the Army Research Laboratory on advancing the field of Computation-Based Engineering Science. Our primary focus is on capabilities and solutions relevant to the technical needs of the U.S. Army. Continue Reading

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