Kirsten Brown


COVID-19 Essential Service

NeSI remains open for normal business during Alert Level 3 in Auckland and Alert Level 2 outside of Auckland. Our team is working remotely in Auckland and everyone remains available during this time.

NeSI is a supplier of essential services to research teams working on the COVID-19 response across NZ. If you're involved in this work, please get in touch and we will do our best to assist in any way possible.

For more information see: NeSI resources and services remain available during Alert Levels
 

 

Attribution:  Early in 2016 NeSI started preparations to replace both the NIWA IBM P575/POWER6 (FitzRoy) and Auckland IBM iDataPlex x86 (Pan) platforms, selecting a single procurement process with ... Read more

NeSI's newest team member is Shen Wang. Shen has come on board as an Analyst Programmer based at the University of Auckland.He writes: "I come from a commercial programming background and have over... Read more

Attribution: Photo courtesy of James Allan Hosted in Queenstown in February by NZ Genomics with cohosts REANNZ and NeSI, eResearch NZ 2017 was a resounding success. 170 attendees came together from... Read more

Attribution:  From 24 – 27 October this year the 13th IEEE eScience conference will be held in Auckland. The objective of the eScience Conference is to promote and encourage all aspects of eScience... Read more

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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Fresh approaches for modelling geothermal systems

A NeSI case study from The Geothermal Institute and GNS Science.
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Golden mystery solved

A long-standing discrepancy between experiments and theory concerning the electronic properties of gold has now been resolved.
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Otago physicists’ prediction of gas “droplets” confirmed

Ground-breaking theoretical work by University of Otago physics researchers showing that under certain conditions gases can form into stable droplets – as liquids do – has now been confirmed experimentally by scientists in Germany.
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Improving heart disease prediction and prognosis

“NeSI enabled us to run biologically realistic, numerical experiments, which are impossible to conduct in vivo.”
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Terrestrial Data Analysis for the Ross Sea region

"Access to NeSI has improved the quality of our analyses and has enabled us to highlight the range of environmental pressures that this part of Antarctica faces."
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