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Fall 1998

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January 1993

CRPC Makes a Strong Showing at SUPERCOMPUTING '93

SUPERCOMPUTING '93 is just around the bend and this year proves to be one of the best for the CRPC at this international conference. Many CRPC faculty, researchers, and graduate students will be at the event, which takes place in Portland, OR on November 15-19.

The main venue for center research will be the CRPC research exhibit. Demonstrations will be given for new developments in nine different technologies, including the D System for parallel programming, the Fortran M parallel language, the PVM (Parallel Virtual Machine) tool for heterogeneous network computing, ADIFOR, and the new XNetlib X-windows interface for the Netlib software retrieval system. The research exhibit will also include posters and videos on the Intel Delta at Caltech, the InfoMall industrial outreach program at Syracuse (see "InfoMall Breaks Ground" on page 5), and the Flow in Porous Media Parallel Project at Rice, to name only a few projects. Newsletters, brochures, technical reports, and information on the center's outreach programs, software retrieval system, and related institutions will be available at the exhibit.

The CRPC is also well represented outside of the research exhibit. Four CRPC researchers are on conference committees. Four tutorials and three workshops will highlight recent CRPC developments such as High Performance Fortran, the Message Passing Interface standard, and the integration of task and data parallelism in Fortran. Joel Saltz, a faculty member at the University of Maryland who is affiliated with the CRPC, is presenting a tutorial on compilation and runtime support for massively parallel processors. In addition, more than 11 technical papers are being presented by CRPC researchers.

SUPERCOMPUTING '93 promises to be a tremendous opportunity not only to disseminate CRPC knowledge to members of the high-performance computing community, but to infuse new ideas from this community into the center's activities. If knowledge transfer is always a two-way street, SUPERCOMPUTING '93 will be a ten-lane highway.

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