The Texas Advanced Computing Center (TACC) designs and deploys the world's most powerful advanced computing technologies and innovative software solutions to enable researchers to answer complex questions. These are questions such as: where should we store vaccines in case of an epidemic outbreak? What is the likelihood of a hurricane forming? How do we create more viable, cost efficient energy sources? Every day, researchers rely on our computing experts and resources to help them gain insights and make discoveries that change the world. Mission: To enable discoveries that advance science and society through the application of advanced computing technologies. TACC's environment includes a comprehensive cyberinfrastructure ecosystem of leading-edge resources in high performance computing (HPC), visualization, data analysis, storage, archive, cloud, data-driven computing, connectivity, tools, APIs, algorithms, consulting, and software. In addition, our skilled experts work with thousands of researchers on more than 3,000 projects each year.

Address
Texas Advanced Computing Center Advanced Computing Building (ACB) J.J. Pickle Research Campus, Building 205 10100 Burnet Road (R8700) Austin, Texas 78758-4497
Website
https://www.tacc.utexas.edu/

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Thriving in non-equilibrium

Equilibrium may be hard to achieve in our lives, but it is the standard state of nature.

Hunting for alien planets with a new solar telescope

Thousands of alien worlds are known to orbit stars beyond our solar system. And many more worlds, possibly harboring life, lie waiting to be discovered. A new astronomical instrument called NEID, the NN-explore Exoplanet ...

Protecting earth from space storms

"There are only two natural disasters that could impact the entire U.S.," according to Gabor Toth, professor of Climate and Space Sciences and Engineering at the University of Michigan. "One is a pandemic and the other is ...

Targeting tumors with nanoworms

Drugs and vaccines circulate through the vascular system reacting according to their chemical and structural nature. In some cases, they are intended to diffuse. In other cases, like cancer treatments, the intended target ...

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