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Conference

Computational Science and Engineering 

About: Computational Science and Engineering is an academic conference. The conference publishes majorly in the area(s): Cloud computing & Wireless sensor network. Over the lifetime, 3918 publication(s) have been published by the conference receiving 60844 citation(s).
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Journal ArticleDOI
01 Mar 1996
TL;DR: The article discusses the motivations behind the development of ANNs and describes the basic biological neuron and the artificial computational model, and outlines network architectures and learning processes, and presents some of the most commonly used ANN models.
Abstract: Artificial neural nets (ANNs) are massively parallel systems with large numbers of interconnected simple processors. The article discusses the motivations behind the development of ANNs and describes the basic biological neuron and the artificial computational model. It outlines network architectures and learning processes, and presents some of the most commonly used ANN models. It concludes with character recognition, a successful ANN application.

3,889 citations


Journal ArticleDOI
01 Jan 1998
TL;DR: At its most elemental level, OpenMP is a set of compiler directives and callable runtime library routines that extend Fortran (and separately, C and C++ to express shared memory parallelism) and leaves the base language unspecified.
Abstract: At its most elemental level, OpenMP is a set of compiler directives and callable runtime library routines that extend Fortran (and separately, C and C++ to express shared memory parallelism. It leaves the base language unspecified, and vendors can implement OpenMP in any Fortran compiler. Naturally, to support pointers and allocatables, Fortran 90 and Fortran 95 require the OpenMP implementation to include additional semantics over Fortran 77. OpenMP leverages many of the X3H5 concepts while extending them to support coarse grain parallelism. The standard also includes a callable runtime library with accompanying environment variables.

2,973 citations


Journal ArticleDOI
01 Jun 1995
TL;DR: The mathematics have been worked out in excruciating detail, and wavelet theory is now in the refinement stage, which involves generalizing and extending wavelets, such as in extending wavelet packet techniques.
Abstract: Wavelets were developed independently by mathematicians, quantum physicists, electrical engineers and geologists, but collaborations among these fields during the last decade have led to new and varied applications. What are wavelets, and why might they be useful to you? The fundamental idea behind wavelets is to analyze according to scale. Indeed, some researchers feel that using wavelets means adopting a whole new mind-set or perspective in processing data. Wavelets are functions that satisfy certain mathematical requirements and are used in representing data or other functions. Most of the basic wavelet theory has now been done. The mathematics have been worked out in excruciating detail, and wavelet theory is now in the refinement stage. This involves generalizing and extending wavelets, such as in extending wavelet packet techniques. The future of wavelets lies in the as-yet uncharted territory of applications. Wavelet techniques have not been thoroughly worked out in such applications as practical data analysis, where, for example, discretely sampled time-series data might need to be analyzed. Such applications offer exciting avenues for exploration. >

2,832 citations


Journal ArticleDOI
01 May 2007
Abstract: Python offers basic facilities for interactive work and a comprehensive library on top of which more sophisticated systems can be built. The IPython project provides on enhanced interactive environment that includes, among other features, support for data visualization and facilities for distributed and parallel computation

2,827 citations


Journal ArticleDOI
01 Sep 2014
TL;DR: XSEDE's integrated, comprehensive suite of advanced digital services federates with other high-end facilities and with campus-based resources, serving as the foundation for a national e-science infrastructure ecosystem.
Abstract: Computing in science and engineering is now ubiquitous: digital technologies underpin, accelerate, and enable new, even transformational, research in all domains. Access to an array of integrated and well-supported high-end digital services is critical for the advancement of knowledge. Driven by community needs, the Extreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment (XSEDE) project substantially enhances the productivity of a growing community of scholars, researchers, and engineers (collectively referred to as "scientists"' throughout this article) through access to advanced digital services that support open research. XSEDE's integrated, comprehensive suite of advanced digital services federates with other high-end facilities and with campus-based resources, serving as the foundation for a national e-science infrastructure ecosystem. XSEDE's e-science infrastructure has tremendous potential for enabling new advancements in research and education. XSEDE's vision is a world of digitally enabled scholars, researchers, and engineers participating in multidisciplinary collaborations to tackle society's grand challenges.

2,212 citations


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Performance
Metrics
No. of papers from the Conference in previous years
YearPapers
20213
202025
2019148
2018118
2017296
2016240