Energy and Climate

Modeling & Analysis

Joint Sandia/University of Texas–Austin Research Featured on the Cover of Journal of Physical Chemistry C

“Chemi­cal and hydrodynamic mechanisms for long-term geological carbon storage” was the featured arti­cle in the July 17, 2014, issue of the Journal of Physical Chemistry C. The paper was written by Sandia researchers Susan Altman (in Sandia’s Geochemistry Dept.), Randall Cygan (in Sandia’s Geoscience Research & Applications Group), Craig Tenney (in Sandia’s Geoscience Research & […]

Sandian Re-Elected as President of the Association for Computing Machinery Special Interest Group on Graphics and Interactive Techniques

Jeff Jortner (in Sandia’s Scalable Modeling & Analysis Systems Dept.) has been re-elected for another three-year term as the President of the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM) Special Interest Group on Graphics and Interactive Techniques (SIGGRAPH). ACM is the world’s largest educational and scientific comput­ing society and delivers resources that advance computing as a science […]

Ice-Sheet Simulation Code Matures, Leveraging Computational Science Software and Expertise

Sandia’s Albany/FELIX dynamical core for ice sheet simulations continues to mature rapidly. This code is being developed as both a stand-alone model for scientific investigations and as the land ice component of coupled climate simulations in DOE’s Earth System Model. The land ice component is responsible for simulating the evolution of the Greenland and Antarctic […]

Dakota Version 5.4 Released

Sandia’s Dakota software delivers advanced parametric analysis techniques enabling design exploration, model calibration, risk analysis, and quantification of margins and uncertainty with computational models. Dakota v5.4 was released November 15, 2013, and deployed on supported Sandia computing systems. The release includes new capabilities for uncertainty quantification (UQ), optimization, and calibration. UQ highlights include a new […]

Sandian Mark Boslough Featured on NOVA Episode about Chelyabinsk Meteor

On February 15th, a 7,000 ton asteroid crashed into the Earth’s atmosphere, exploded, and fell to the ground in the Ural Mountains near Chelyabinsk, Russia. According to NASA, the meteor exploded with the power of 30 Hiroshima bombs and was the largest object to burst in the atmosphere since the Tunguska event of 1908—another Siberian […]

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