Advertisement
The Source for Informatics, HPC and IT Solutions
Subscribe to Scientific Computing All
View Sample

FREE Email Newsletter

NewsWire

JMSL

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | Rogue Wave Software | Product Releases | Comments

JMSL is a collection of mathematical, statistical, financial, and charting classes, written in Java, that provides the ability to develop network-centric, cost-effective applications.

TOPICS:

SigmaStat and SigmaPlot

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | Spss Inc. | Product Releases | Comments

SigmaStat 3.0 and SigmaPlot are bundled for the analysis and graphic presentation of research data. While the two components of the bundle may be used as single packages or together, they expressively complement each others’ work.

TOPICS:

AxioVision LE

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | Carl Zeiss Microimaging, Inc. | Product Releases | Comments

AxioVision LE is a light edition of its AxioVision software package for entry into digital microscopy. The software offers basic functions: image acquisition using a TWAIN driver, image display, storage and printing, processing of multi-dimensional images, insertion of captions

TOPICS:
Advertisement

Open Inventor

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | Product Releases | Comments

Version 5.0 of Open Inventor is an object-oriented, cross-platform three-dimensional (3D) graphics application programming interface (API) for C++ and Java developers. It offers several new components for rapid application development, making it a more powerful graphic display system for real-time,

TOPICS:

X64-LVDS Image Acquisition Board

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | Coreco Imaging, Inc. | Product Releases | Comments

X64-LVDS, a high-performance, 64-bit image acquisition board for parallel output digital area and linescan cameras is compatible with LVDS (EIA-644) and RS-422 standards. The X64-LVDS is the newest addition to the X64 Series of Camera Link frame grabbers for the 64-bit PCI bus. The universal PCI slot compliant

TOPICS:

PCI-Bus Card

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | United Electronic Industries Inc. | Product Releases | Comments

Combining high density, high-voltage capability and optoisolation, the PD2-DIO-128i is a PCI-bus card that supplies 64 digital inputs and 64 digital outputs, each line with its own optoisolator. The I/Os are configured in fixed banks of 16 lines. All input ports are isolated from each other and the rest of the

TOPICS:

RHP 11-Slot VXI Chassis

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | Tracewell Systems | Product Releases | Comments

The RHP features rugged construction, high power plugging cooling modules, and RS-485 monitoring, making it suitable for the latest generation of high performance VXI applications. Building on a long history of VXI systems, the RHP was designed for systems requiring low weight, high strength, and high power. Advanced laminate welded

TOPICS:

PCI-DAS6031 Board

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | Measurement Computing Corp. | Product Releases | Comments

The PCI-DAS6031 board provides 64 single-ended / 32 differential channels of 16-bit (one part in 65536) analog input. Measurements on any of 14 input ranges may be taken at rates up to 100 kilosamples per second. It also provides dual 16-bit analog outputs with 100 kS/s per channel update

TOPICS:
Advertisement

Coolscope VS

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | Nikon Instruments Inc. | Product Releases | Comments

Coolscope VS is a digital microscope featuring an integrated software suite for virtual microscopy. The microscope offers a cost-effective Virtual Slide solution to pathologists, clinical researchers and medical educators by integrating a high-precision optical microscope, a five mega pixel digital camera, web server and

TOPICS:

Scientists Vote Blade Runner Best Sci-Fi Film of All Time

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | News | Comments

A newspaper survey of top scientists has chosen "Blade Runner" as the world's best science fiction. The 1982 movie was the favorite when 60 scientists were questioned by The Guardian, including evolutionary biologist Richard Dawkins and Harvard psychologist Steven Pinker, the newspaper said

TOPICS:

Martian Meteorite Found in Antarctica

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | News | Comments

While rovers and orbiting spacecraft scour Mars searching for clues to its past, researchers have uncovered another piece of the red planet in the most inhospitable place on Earth — Antarctica. The new specimen was found by a field party from the U.S. Antarctic Search for Meteorites program (ANSMET) on an ice field in the Miller Range of the Transantarctic Mountains, roughly

TOPICS:

Earth-Like Planet Discovered 50 Light-Years Away

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | News | Comments

A European team of astronomers has discovered the lightest known planet orbiting a star other than the sun (an "exoplanet"). The new exoplanet orbits the bright star mu Arae located in the southern constellation of the Altar. It is the second planet discovered around this star and completes a full revolution in 9.5 days

TOPICS:

X Prize Teams Ready for $10 Million

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | News | Comments

"Eight years ago, under the Arch in St. Louis, we kicked off the X PRIZE competition. I'm pleased to announce that the first team is ready to make an attempt to claim the $10 million, with other teams close behind," said Dr. Peter H. Diamandis, Chairman and Founder of the X PRIZE Foundation. "The American Mojave Aerospace Ventures Team and the Canadian

TOPICS:

Project Columbia Aims to Accelerate Scientific Studies and Rebirth of Space Missions

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | News | Comments

NASA has chosen SGI Altix as the foundation of Project Columbia, an extensive collaboration with SGI and Intel Corporation that is expected to fuel scientific breakthroughs in space exploration, global warming research, and aerospace engineering. With Project Columbia, NASA plans to integrate a total of twenty

TOPICS:

Mysterious Plasma Jets on the Sun Explained

July 31, 2004 8:00 pm | News | Comments

Solar physicists from Lockheed Martin and the Solar Physics and upper-Atmosphere Research Group at the Department of Applied Mathematics of the University of Sheffield, UK have used computer modeling and some of the highest resolution images ever taken of the solar atmosphere to explain the cause of supersonic jets

TOPICS:

Pages

X
You may login with either your assigned username or your e-mail address.
The password field is case sensitive.
Loading