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Welcome to the SC Blog. Here we’ll keep you up to date with the latest news and perspectives on topics related to SC and the upcoming conference throughout the year. Check out the tags to explore more posts on the subjects that interest you.

16 International Teams to Compete in SC18 Student Cluster Competition

When the SC18 conference convenes November 11th in Dallas, 16 teams of students will compete in the 12th annual SC Student Cluster Competition (SCC). Sixteen teams were chosen from 23 submissions, the highest number to date.  Of these teams, five are from institutions that have never competed at SCC.  The teams come from around the world,

Student Cluster Competition Supplements Local Computing Power with Cloud Resources

About the author: John Cazes is the SC18 Student Cluster Competition (SCC) chair from the Texas Advanced Computing Center (TACC) where he serves as Manager of the HPC Applications Group. We are pleased to announce that for the second year in a row, the SCC will provide cloud /resources to SCC teams to help them prepare for

SC18 Student Cluster Competition Important Update

Student Cluster Competition (SCC) Submissions Deadline Extended to April 27!   The submission deadline for SCC proposals has been extended by one week to April 27, 2018.  Don’t miss out on your chance to participate in this always popular event! The SCC was developed to immerse undergraduate and high school students in high performance computing.

Student Cluster Competition Seeking Teams from Around the World

Are you a student interested in HPC?  Or a faculty or staff member involved in high performance computing (HPC)?  If so, you should consider submitting a team to the SC18 Student Cluster Competition (SCC).   What You’ll Need  6 students interested in HPC (undergraduate or high school) 1 or more advisors skilled in HPC 1 or more vendor

SC18 Announces the Selected Paper for the Student Cluster Competition Reproducibility Challenge

Editor’s Note: Article by SC18 Student Cluster Competition Reproducibility Chair Christopher Bross who is a researcher and PhD student at Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg (FAU). Brief Introduction Replication and reproducibility of experimental computer science results is essential for peer reviewed, high-quality papers. Over the past years, aspects of replication and reproducibility have become more relevant in the HPC community.

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