A computer cluster is a set of loosely or tightly connected computers that work together so that, in many respects, they can be viewed as a single system. Unlike grid computers, computer clusters have each node set to perform the same task, controlled and scheduled by software.
Clusters are usually deployed to improve performance and availability over that of a single computer, while typically being much more cost-effective than single computers of comparable speed or availability.
Computer clusters emerged as a result of convergence of a number of computing trends including the availability of low-cost microprocessors, high-speed networks, and software for high-performance distributed computing. Prior to the advent of clusters, single unit fault tolerant mainframes with modular redundancy were employed; but the lower upfront cost of clusters, and increased speed of network fabric has favored the adoption of clusters. In contrast to high-reliability mainframes clusters are cheaper to scale out, but also have increased complexity in error handling, as in clusters error modes are not opaque to running programs.
IPM-HPC Center offers first-class computational infrastructure that supports the computing
requirements of the Laboratory???s mission and research areas.
IPM-HPC Cluster : Intel Xeon CPUs / Totally 1080 Cores:
— More than 30 TFLOPS Total Performance
— 2.3 TB amount of RAM
— 52 TBytes of Hard Drive
— InfiniBand High-Throughput Network Interconnection
GPU: Nvidia Gpus / Totally 96200 Cores:
— 2080Ti / 1080Ti / 980Ti / K20x / Quadro5200 / GTX480 / GTX295
— More than 96 TFLOPS Performance
Register to use IPM-HPC Cluster
The registration process, then will start automatically. Our technicians will contact you for the service initialization procedure.