Staff scientists at HLRS are involved in dozens of funded collaborative research projects, working closely with academic and industrial partners from across Europe to address key problems facing the future of high-performance computing. Many of these projects also involve applied research to address global challenges where HPC can provide new kinds of practical solutions. In addition, HLRS is leading multiple international projects focused on increasing HPC expertise across Europe.
DEGREE is investigating a method for increasing energy efficiency in data centers by dynamically controlling cooling circuit temperatures, and is developing guidelines for implementing the resulting concepts.
The ENRICH project will analyze current developments in IT and the operation of high-performance computing (HPC) centers regarding their resource efficiency and sustainability potential.
SiVeGCS coordinates and ensures the availability of HPC resources of the Gauss Centre for Supercomputing, addressing issues related to funding, operation, training, and user support across Germany's national HPC infrastructure.
The main goal of ExaFLOW is to address key algorithmic challenges in CFD (Computational Fluid Dynamics) to enable simulation at exascale, guided by a number of use cases of industrial relevance, and to provide open-source pilot implementations.
The Mont-Blanc project aims to design a new type of computer architecture capable of setting future HPC standards, built from energy-efficient solutions used in embedded and mobile devices.
Motivated by the sustainability strategy, green IT strategy, and HPC strategy of the state of Baden-Württemberg, this project investigated how principles of sustainability could be applied to the High-Performance Computing Center Stuttgart (HLRS).
The limiting factor in the development of an exascale high-performance computer systems is power consumption. The Mont-Blanc2 project focused on the task of developing a next-generation HPC system using embedded technologies to address this challenge.
The EXCESS scientific and technological concept in addressing energy efficiency is defined by novel execution models between common high-performance computing infrastructures and embedded systems.
The project aims to develop novel load balancing mechanisms that can be applied during runtime in a wide range of parallel and high performance computing systems, allowing for a fine-tuning of the trade-off between performance guarantees and system efficiency according to the application needs.
JUNIPER was an EU FP7-ICT project, started in December 2012, that aimed to establish a development platform for new-generation, data-demanding applications.
Ecological implications of cloud-based IT infrastructures are creating a critical gap in the current state of the art in research and business. The ECO2Clouds project investigated strategies that can ensure effective application deployment on the cloud infrastructure, reduce energy consumption and by association CO2 emissions and furthermore the costs of the whole execution.
Today, exascale computers are characterized by billion-way parallelism. Computing on such extreme scale requires methods that scale perfectly and have optimal complexity. This project brings together several crucial aspects of extreme scale solving.
High-Performance Computing Center Stuttgart
Nobelstraße 19, 70569 Stuttgart, Germany
+49 (0) 711 / 685-87 209
A member of the Gauss Centre for Supercomputing, HLRS is one of three German national centers for high-performance computing.
HLRS is a central unit of the University of Stuttgart.