PEARC20 has ended
Welcome to PEARC20!
PEARC20’s theme is “Catch the Wave.” This year’s theme embodies the spirit of the community’s drive to stay on pace and in front of all the new waves in technology, analytics, and a globally connected and diverse workforce. We look forward to this year’s PEARC20 virtual meeting, where we can share scientific discovery and craft the future infrastructure.

The conference will be held in Pacific Time (PT) and the times listed below are in Pacific Time.

The connection information for all PEARC20 workshops, tutorials, plenaries, track presentations, BOFs, Posters, Visualization Showcase, and other affiliated events, are in the PEARC20 virtual conference platform, Brella. If you have issues joining Brella, please email pearcinfo@googlegroups.com.
Friday, July 31 • 8:00am - 12:00pm
High Throughput Science

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Science has long relied on computing for major breakthroughs. The type of computing resources and infrastructure services needed by a science application can however vary significantly; while most sciences require significant compute resources that can only be obtained by spreading the compute over many compute units, the needed throughput and latency requirements of the communication between such compute units can vary from negligible to near-continuous. The Distributed High Throughput Computing (dHTC) paradigm aims to serve applications that are tolerant of communication latency, since such resources both can be acquired at significantly lower cost and allow for a distributed funding model, and thus allow for more total compute resources to be available to such applications. This allows scientists to fully exploit resources offered by both distributed research cyberinfrastructures, such as the Open Science Grid (OSG) and Pacific Research Platform (PRP/TNRP), and public Cloud providers, for example Amazon Web Services, Microsoft Azure and Google Cloud Platform, in addition to more traditional HPC systems with low latency interconnects. The aim of this workshop is to engage with scientific communities that could make effective use of dHTC, both in the form of application developers and supporting institutions. It will provide an overview of the dHTC concept, the most commonly used tools involved, as well as testimonials from existing dHTC scientific user communities and their supporting organizations. Active attendee participation is highly encouraged.

Friday July 31, 2020 8:00am - 12:00pm PDT