51 Results for



NEC MobilePro 790 - handheld - H/PC 2000 - 8.1

The MobilePro 790 finds the useful middle ground between a palmtop and full-fledged notebook.

August 29, 2001

3.5 stars Editors' rating August 29, 2001

MSRP: $899.00


Cray adopts Microsoft for supercomputer line

High-end computing specialist says it will use Windows HPC Server in a line of products aimed at departments and universities.

By September 16, 2008


Supercomputing simulation employs 156,000 Amazon processor cores

To simulate 205,000 molecules as quickly as possible for a USC simulation, Cycle Computing fired up a mammoth amount of Amazon servers around the globe.

By November 12, 2013


The new optimizations for capability computing

The new Top500 list of the world's largest supercomputers suggests that "commodity clusters" for high-performance computing aren't so commodity after all.

By November 19, 2009


Pricey supercomputers sold well in 2009

The overall market for high-performance computers sunk, but shipments of supercomputers costing more than $3 million surged 65 percent, IDC says.

By March 25, 2010


Microsoft testing Excel for supercomputers

At the SC09 conference, Microsoft releases an updated version of Windows Server for high-performance computers as well as a compute cluster version of its Excel spreadsheet.

By November 16, 2009


Microsoft, Red Hat trot out competing cluster software

Redmond and the open-source firm show off their cluster software and hit the nickel slots at SC07 in Reno.

By November 13, 2007


Microsoft tests updated high-end Windows

The software maker on Wednesday released the second beta for the compute cluster edition of Windows Server 2008 R2.

By April 7, 2010


Microsoft flexes muscles on supercomputing jobs

Microsoft unveils new work in the world of supercomputing that makes use of its high-performance computing server product. The highlight is a project that saved money and electricity by being moved to the cloud.

By November 16, 2010


Former supercomputer king Roadrunner to shut down today

Created to monitor the U.S. nuclear weapons stockpile, the IBM supercomputer was the first to break the petaflop barrier.

By March 31, 2013