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Multiscale Modelling & Simulation on HPC

October 30th 2018
Webinar (11:30 - 13:00 CET)


Multiscale phenomena are ubiquitous and are the key to understanding the complexity of our world. In computational research, tackling problems in a multiscale way reveals a deeper understanding of a system under investigation and higher-fidelity output. With the advent of exascale supercomputing power, multiscale simulations hold unprecedented power for researchers. The key to unlocking this power is being able to wield it.


This Webinar, organised by the ComPat FET project on HPC, will describe multiscale computing and multiscale computing patterns, introduce you to the software tools and services required to run multiscale applications on supercomputers, and then give two demonstrations of these concepts and tools in action from two of ComPat’s research applications involving Fusion and Materials science. Of course, the tools and concepts can apply to all forms of multiscale science. Along the way, you will be given opportunities to ask questions on everything that we present, as well as how it relates to your own research.



The Webinar will be presented by the following ComPat representatives from across academia and industry:


  • Robin Richardson – Computational Physicist, University College London
  • Derek Groen – Lecturer in Simulation and Modelling, Brunel University London
  • Vytautas Jancauskas – Computational Scientist, Leibniz-Rechenzentrum
  • Olly Perks – Field Application Engineer, Arm
  • Onnie Luk – Post Doctoral Researcher, Max-Planck-Institut für Plasmaphysik
  • Maxime Vassaux – Post Doctoral Research Associate, University College London
  • Tomasz Piontek – Computational Scientist, Poznan Supercomputing and Networking Center
  • Hugh Martin – Managing Director, CBK Sci Con


Details and registration

The webinar will take place on Tuesday 30 October 2018 from 11:30 to 13:00 CET.

Visit this link to register.


Cover image by Brian Kostiuk on Unsplash



October 30 2018 from 11:30 to 13:00


Webinar (11:30 - 13:00 CET)