The Pawsey Supercomputing Centre

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Geophysical and Environmental Computational Fluid Dynamics Research

By Daniel Bartels • June 19th, 2015

For this project, we’ll conduct computational fluid dynamics research at small (<1 m), coastal (10-1000 m) and regional (1-1000 km) scales to better understand a number of ocean transport phenomena. At small scales, we will perform highly-resolved numerical simulations to quantify energy dissipation and particle capture in flow through aquatic canopies. This will help usmore…

Australian Regional Environmental Remote Sensing

By Daniel Bartels • June 19th, 2015

This project aims to improve Australian research community capacity and research quality in environmental remote sensing of ocean, shallow water coastal, land/biosphere and atmospheric domains. Current major tasks are providing environmental data to the Kimberley Marine Research Program (KMRP), processing and providing ocean colour data to the Western Australian Marine Science Institute (WAMSI) Dredge Nodemore…

Hydrodynamic modelling of ocean currents for use in operational forecasting and oil spill response

By Daniel Bartels • February 19th, 2015
Hydrodynamic modelling of ocean currents for use in operational forecasting and oil spill response

A Western Australian based consortium of partners led by Professor Greg Ivey from the UWA Oceans Institute have compiled a team of specialist researchers, including staff from Pawsey’s supercomputing and data visualisation facilities, BOM and Ocean Systems Engineering, to develop and maintain an operational 3D hydrodynamic forecast system that will provide near real-time description ofmore…

Geophysical and Environmental Computational Fluid Dynamics Research

By Daniel Bartels • February 19th, 2015

For this project, we’ll conduct computational fluid dynamics research at small (<1 m), coastal (10-1000 m) and regional (1-1000 km) scales to better understand a number of ocean transport phenomena. At small scales, we will perform highly-resolved numerical simulations to quantify energy dissipation and particle capture in flow through aquatic canopies. This will help usmore…

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