Newsletters

to our monthly email newsletter, IMPACT by XSEDE, to receive the most up-to-date science outcomes, program news, and community events,

Key Points
Stay up to date with XSEDE Newsletters

XSEDE IMPACT OCTOBER 2021

The MiikeMineStamps dataset offers an historical and social science goldmine in studying business practices in Japan and elsewhere, but its "long tail" of rare stamps poses a big training-dataset challenge.

XSEDE IMPACT SEPTEMBER 2021

Work on XSEDE-allocated systems supports Louisiana's 2023 Coastal Master Plan

XSEDE IMPACT AUGUST 2021

Plastic waste is a big problem for the environment. About 300 million tons are produced every year, according to the United Nations. Much of that is polyethylene terephthalate (PET) used to make single-use plastic bottles, carpets, and clamshell packaging.

XSEDE IMPACT JULY 2021

A well-intentioned 2020 Twitter effort by doctors to support vaccination called "#DoctorsSpeakUp" backfired in a flurry of anti-vaccination tweets.

XSEDE IMPACT JUNE 2021

Sex can be complicated. In creeping voles, a small rodent in the Pacific Northwest, it's even more so. Scientists using the XSEDE-allocated Bridges and Bridges-2 advanced research computers at the Pittsburgh Supercomputing Center to assemble DNA sequences discovered

XSEDE IMPACT MAY 2021

The solar system's two largest planets, Jupiter and Saturn, received worldwide publicity on December 21, 2020, as they glided closer than they've been since 1623.

XSEDE IMPACT APRIL 2021

Access to XSEDE-allocated supercomputers has allowed for observation and quantification of thinning in the transentorhinal cortex of the brain during the early stages of Alzheimer's disease.

XSEDE IMPACT MARCH 2021

The ears don't just help you hear. They also help a person walk, stand, and stay balanced. In fact, they work together with other systems in the body to help one understand our place in space

XSEDE IMPACT February 2021

COVID-19 has shown that speed can be as important as quality in medical research. A team from Carnegie Mellon University has developed a new computational pipeline for greatly speeding up the identification of possible anti-SARS-CoV-2 virus candidates using artificial intelligence

XSEDE IMPACT January 2021

University of New Hampshire (UNH) researchers recently used the XSEDE-allocated Comet at the San Diego Supercomputer Center (SDSC) and Stampede2 at the Texas Advanced Computing Center (TACC) to identify new inhibitor binding/unbinding pathways in an RNA-based virus.