escience2019 has ended
Thursday, September 26 • 4:06pm - 4:24pm
Cyberinfrastructure Center of Excellence Pilot: Connecting Large Facilities Cyberinfrastructure

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Ewa Deelman (University of Southern California), Anirban Mandal (University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill), Valerio Pascucci (University of Utah, Salt Lake City), Susan Sons (Indiana University), Jane Wyngaard (University of Notre Dame), Charles Vardeman (University of Notre Dame), Steve Petruzza (University of Utah), Ilya Baldin (University of North Carolina), Laura Christopherson (University of North Carolina), Ryan Mitchell (University of Southern California), Loic Pottier (University of Southern California), Mats Rynge (University of Southern California), Erik Scott (University of North Carolina), Karan Vahi (University of Southern California), Marina Kogan (University of Utah), Jasmine Mann (University of Southern California), Tom Gulbransen (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Daniel Allen (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), David Barlow (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Santiago Bonarrigo (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Chris Clark (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Leslie Goldman (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Tristan Goulden (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Phil Harvey (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), David Hulsander (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Steve Jacobs (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Christine Laney (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Ivan Lobo-Padilla (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), Jeremy Sampson (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), John Staarmann (Battelle Ecology, Inc.), and Steve Stone (Battelle Ecology, Inc.)

The National Science Foundation's Large Facilities are major, multi-user research facilities that operate and manage sophisticated and diverse research instruments and platforms (e.g., large telescopes, interferometers, distributed sensor arrays) that serve a variety of scientific disciplines, from astronomy and physics to geology and biology and beyond. Large Facilities are increasingly dependent on advanced cyberinfrastructure (i.e., computing, data, and software systems; networking; and associated human capital) to enable the broad delivery and analysis of facility-generated data. These cyberinfrastructure tools enable scientists and the public to gain new insights into fundamental questions about the structure and history of the universe, the world we live in today, and how our environment may change in the coming decades.

This talk describes a pilot project that aims to develop a model for a Cyberinfrastructure Center of Excellence (CI CoE) that facilitates community building and knowledge sharing and that disseminates and applies best practices and innovative solutions for facility CI.


Ewa Deelman

University of Southern California

Thursday September 26, 2019 4:06pm - 4:24pm
Toucan Room