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

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.
Time and hyperspace travel
December 29, 2018
Doctoral student Caroline Mallary's research work gets some media attention (here and here).
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.
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
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."