Join us for 24 hours of coding, swag, and $6000 in prizes! Experience opportunities to develop your own side project, network with engineers from major companies, and meet hackers from all around the US! Now a hacker? We have categories for data science and digital arts projects as well!
Research Computing facilitates and enables the advancement of research by providing leading-edge computing services
Our powerful Linux HPC cluster with GPU nodes and highspeed interconnects gives researchers the ability to work with a large volume of data and run complex, processing-intensive programs.
We offer consulting; programming and software development; and support for GIS, statistics, and more. Most of our services are available at no cost to members of the Dartmouth Community.
Our systems support applications for Bioinformatics, Chemistry, Mathematics, Statistics, Data Visualization and more. Take a look at our list of available applications.
We are excited to announce a new service to Dartmouth researchers – DartFS, a next generation storage solution that will provide ample capacity and the ability to access your files in multiple ways from multiple devices. New users to DartFS DartFS
Informed by the findings of the 2013 Subcommittee of the Council on Computing and the 2015 HPC Taskforce, Research Computing, working with colleagues in Information, Technology & Consulting (ITC) is pleased to announce the new Dartmouth Research Computing (RC) Bill of
Research Computing provides support to researchers across a wide spectrum of fields and disciplines. We have an especially extensive collection of resources, services, and experts in:
From ancient coins to cancer cells, from painted maps to polling stations; our projects take us many unexpected places.
When, Why, How you’d want to use it in an academic or personal context for games, visualizations, multi-platform development. Doug Hill has been using Unity for 9 years. He’ll Show & Tell briefly, then stick around for individual discussion with
Using pytubes, numpy and matplotlib The Google Ngram viewer is a fun/useful tool that uses Google’s vast trove of data scanned from books to plot word usage over time. https://hackernoon.com/analysing-1-4-billion-rows-with-python-6cec86ca9d73
Research Computing has been working with Professor Nicola Camerlenghi to create a 3D reconstruction of the Basilica of St. Paul in Rome, using the Unity Game Engine. The collaboration was initiated by the Neukom Institute and supported by a CompX