Understanding environmental processes on a microbial level

"High performance computing is essential for researchers working with large and complex genomic datasets. "
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Pieris brassicae

Predictive models to combat invasive species

“To run a large number of simulations and scenarios, we needed more computational power.”
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Priorities for conservation of NZ’s ecosystems and species

“Ben helped us start to think outside of the limitations of running this analysis on our local machine to considering the possibilities of running hundreds and thousands of iterations."
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UC scientists make biomolecular breakthrough

The following article was written by the University of Canterbury Communications Department and published on the University of Canterbury website on 20 September 2016. NeSI supercomputing resources were used to support this research breakthrough.
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The University of Otago is at the technological frontier

“We are committed to ensuring that their research is successful and completed on time. If problems arise, we step in as quickly as we can.”
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Finite element modelling of biological cells

"As a result of this project the researchers' simulations are now running faster and robust software development practices are being utilised, giving the researchers confidence in their results and making future development easier."
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Growing computational capacity among wet-lab scientists

"Coding is something we shouldn’t be afraid of and it is something we should embrace as scientists moving into the future of big data."
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Dairy cow

Decoding the bovine genome

"Prompt responses from the NeSI team to our requests helped us solve our problems in a few minutes, which in turn allowed us to focus on scientific research rather than on dealing with technical issues."
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Estimating migration rates in the budding yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae

"With the help of the NeSI staff we were able to reduce the time it took to run the analysis by 80 times."
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Protecting New Zealand's biodiversity through collaboration

“Finding viruses is never easy. Unlike everything else, like humans, mammals, vertebrates or even bacteria, there is no common shared genes between two viruses.”
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