The HPE SGI 8600 system in the TSUBAME 3.0 cluster will be Japan’s fastest artificial intelligence supercomputer
by Alain Andreoli, SVP and General Manager, Data Center Infrastructure Group
The amount of energy required to fuel today’s supercomputers is enormous and can create an immense drain on resources. This is because traditional supercomputers consume massive amounts of electrical power and produce high amounts of heat, requiring larger cooling facilities to be built to ensure proper performance. To address this challenge, a new breed of innovation is required, purpose-built to maximize efficiency without sacrificing performance and scale.
This week, leaders from business, government, academia and the press gathered in Tokyo as part of our global newsmaker series for a discussion on the changing foundation and dynamics of working life in Japan.
by Yuji Suzuki, Manager of Japan Manufacturing Operations
Think of a large piece of Cisco equipment, like a carrier-class router. Now picture the product’s shipping carton: it’s a side carton that’s over seven feet (2220mm) long. Somewhere in transit, this large carton sustains a visible surface tear.
Now imagine a sticker about the size of a shipping label, and sometimes, even smaller. We call this sticker an “EcoPatch.” We place the EcoPatch over that surface tear.
First STEM Program in Japan in Partnership with Japan Association of Rocketry
TOKYO, October 19, 2016 /3BL Media/ – Lockheed Martin has launched a Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) program designed to enable high school girls to engage in real-life experiments that will reinforce their curiosity and interest in STEM careers.
Research reports published in partnership with Japan NPO Center to help raise awareness and promote initiatives on financial inclusion
July 21, 2016 /3BL Media/ - MetLife Foundation is proud sponsor of a series of research reports published by Japan NPO Center to help raise awareness and promote initiatives on financial inclusion in Japan.
NEW YORK -- In his second stint as CEO of the company he founded and after 12 years in public office, Michael Bloomberg believes that leading from the front is as applicable in business just as it is in politics.
In an interview with the Nikkei, he explains how an ability to predict what customers are likely to want in the future has been a key to his company's success.
Cheap oil should be good economic medicine for almost anybody who isn't trying to sell the stuff. Yet only one country has been able to take full advantage of the 14-month collapse in the price of crude: the U.S.