The Flux HPC cluster is available to all researchers on campus, and is comprised of more than 12,000 cores. Since its creation in 2008, more than 2,400 researchers have used Flux. Flux partners include the College of Engineering, the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, the Medical School, the School of Public Health, the Office of Research, the Office of the Associate Vice President and Chief Information Officer, and the Office of the Provost. Image courtesy of Russell Dekema.

The Flux HPC cluster is available to all researchers on campus. Since its creation in 2008, more than 2,400 researchers have used Flux. Flux partners include the College of Engineering, LSA, Medical School, School of Public Health, Office of Research, the Office of the Associate Vice President and Chief Information Officer, and Office of the Provost. Image courtesy of Russell Dekema.

Lesly Sauceda

The Flux HPC cluster is housed in the Modular Data Center. The University of Michigan was the first organization to build a data center using HP's EcoPod modules. The University has seen significant savings in energy costs due to the use of outside air in the cooling system. Photo courtesy of U-M Information and Technology Services.

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Advanced Research Computing at U-M (ARC) provides computing hardware and software for researchers across campus, and supports services and educational opportunities for the research community.

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A rendering of a cortical surface, from "High-throughput neuroimaging-genetics computational infrastructure" in the journal Frontiers in Neuroinformatics. Image courtesy of Ivaylo Dinov, U-M School of Nursing.

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This map shows the percentage of household income spent on local amenities. Dark green indicates spending of 20-25 percent, yellow indicates 5-8 percent, and red shows 2 percent or less. Asst. Prof. of Architecture and Urban Planning David Bieri made the findings using data from the census and other sources, employing Flux to analyze 30 million observations and 2,000 variables.

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The Research Computing Symposium is twice-yearly conference bringing together U-M researchers involved in computational science and data science. In 2014, 35 posters were presented at the Research Computing Symposium poster competition.