The IMSL C# Numerical Library is written in Microsoft Visual C# .NET for compatibility and scalability with the Microsoft .NET Framework. Developers can write an application in Visual C# .NET or Visual Basic .NET and use the IMSL C# Library as the analysis engine.
Strike (Statistical tool for revealing insight and knowledge) is a chemist’s statistical modeling package with an interface and property prediction tools that combine to analyze chemical data and develop structure-activity relationships.
The statistical and design of experiments (DOE) platforms included in JMP 5.1 provide more analysis capabilities to professionals who design and develop products, refine production processes or improve quality through Six Sigma initiatives.
The SynchroMaster 555 overlayer/keyer combines images from two high-resolution computer sources or image generators into a composite image
The S-PLUS Clinical Pack for SAS incorporates the graphics and analytics of S-PLUS within the SAS environment. Statisticians and clinical programmers can use the clinical pack to create statistical and graphical analyses from within SAS software without specialized training.
Benchware applications are used by laboratory researchers to support chemical synthesis and testing decisions; digitally store, search and retrieve research information; and share experimental results with project team members
SPSS 13.0 for Windows and Server 13.0 for Windows includes reporting capabilities, new add-on modules for group identification, data management features and predictive analytics for survey research.
Acquired via a $9.7 million grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF) in September 2004, Big Ben — the first XT3 system to ship from Cray — comprises 2,090 processors with an overall peak performance of 10 teraflops: 10 trillion calculations per second
Using a powerful microscope and computer software, a team of scientists from Johns Hopkins, the University of Arkansas, Worcester Polytechnic Institute and elsewhere has developed a faster and more objective way to examine the surfaces of fossilized teeth, a practice used to figure out the diets of our early ancestors.
UCLA chemists have created the first nano valve that can be opened and closed at will to trap and release molecules. The discovery, federally funded by the National Science Foundation, will be published July 19 in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
Most of the biggest black holes in the universe have been eating cosmic meals behind closed doors – until now. With its sharp infrared eyes, NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope peered through walls of galactic dust to uncover what may be the long-sought missing population of hungry black holes known as quasars.
Researchers at Northwestern University's Center for Quantum Devices have demonstrated a specialized diode laser that holds promise as a weapon of defense in both civilian and military applications. Once optimized, the tiny laser could quickly detect explosives and CWAs early and warn against possible threats.
NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory survey of nearby sun-like stars suggests there is nearly three times more neon in the sun and local universe than previously believed. If true, this would solve a critical problem with understanding how the sun works
In retrospect, I was probably distracted by some petty work issues when I returned to my apartment that evening in 1978. It was just twilight, and I was in a deep funk, staring at the ground as I walked from my car toward the apartment entrance.
Streamlining for speed with InfiniBand technology Kevin Shinpaugh, Ph.D. Long accepted as an article of faith within the high-tech industry, Moore's Law (CPU performance doubles every 18 months, while the cost of components halves) brings many blessings, yet it also presents a special set of challenges as far as harnessing increased CPU horsepower to other components of the system. Today, a "nothing-special" desktop computer bought from a discount retailer contains the processing power of a 10-year-old supercomputer