A visualization of the breakup of liquid sheets.
The capture and tidal disruption of a star by a massive black hole
Continuum topology optimization under uncertainty; moving along the white arrow corresponds to higher demand for robustness
Surface vorticity distribution showing multi-scale eddies in the Kuroshio current. Larger meander is mesoscale and smaller eddies are sub-mesoscale.
Impact of a titanium alloy molten droplet onto a stainless steel substrate using a two-phase finite-volume simulation.
Faculty at the Center for Scientific Computing and Visualization Research.

The Center for Scientific Computing and Visualization Research at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth focuses on computationally-driven research that addresses the pressing needs of modern engineering, mechanics, fluid dynamics, and electromagnetics. Our annual HPC Day event howcases on-going scientific research in Massachusetts that is enabled through high-performance computing.

The research groups at the Center span a wide range of the applied sciences departments at UMassD, including

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Public lecture on black holes and gravity waves
February 21, 2019
CSCVR faculty member, Scott Field, gave an ICERM Public Lecture on Discovering Black Holes and Gravitational Waves: Algorithms and Simulation. The event, which was attended by about 120 people, summarized the 100 years of work leading up to the recent Nobel-prize-winning gravitational wave detection. The talk especially focused on key contributions from mathematicians and computational scientists. The video can be viewed here.
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Time and hyperspace travel
December 29, 2018
Doctoral student Caroline Mallary's research work gets some media attention (here and here).
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CSCVR faculty awarded NSF grant
August 28, 2018
Arghavan Louhghalam (PI) and Mazdak Tootkaboni (co-PI) were awarded $224,341 through National Science Foundation CMMI division to study A Data-centric Uncertainty-informed Framework for Resilience Analytics of Critical Infrastructure Under Extreme Climate Events.
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Drs Yanlai Chen and Sigal Gottlieb were awarded a new, 3-year NSF grant
August 1, 2017
Drs Yanlai Chen and Sigal Gottlieb were awarded a new, 3-year NSF grant titled, Rigorous Development of an Efficient Reduced Collocation Approach for High-Dimensional Parametric Partial Differential Equations" for $158
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Center Directors served as guest editors of IEEE journal
August 23, 2018
Center Directors served as guest editors of a special issue of CiSE titled Supercomputing-Enabled Advances in Science and Engineering. The issue is available here."