We continue to improve our approach to impact reporting
Intense computing at the STFC Hartree Centre has enabled the University of Liverpool to gain environmental insights of real value to both the offshore wind energy industry and local communities.
The Hartree Centre provided the high performance computing (HPC) capability needed to enable Dr Neil Ashton of the University of Manchester to develop more complex, more accurate computational fluid dynamics (CFD) models for aircraft designers.
Healthcare company GSK is using the Hartree® Centre's intense computing expertise to identify connections between different genes and diseases, with a view to developing more effective treatments.
The Hartree Centre’s world-class capabilities shed new light on the performance potential of an advanced polymer developed and manufactured by Victrex for high-temperature, high-pressure and other extreme environments.
The Science and Technology Facilities Council’s (STFC) Hartree Centre has demonstrated the value of polymer modelling to Sun Chemical, the world’s largest supplier of printing inks, pigments and coatings.
The Institute for Materials Research at The University of Leeds has been investigating connecting graphene to metal contacts in electronic circuits using the simulation capabilities of the STFC Hartree Centre.
The Science and Technology Facilities Council’s (STFC) Hartree Centre is committed to breaking down the technical barriers that can prevent SMEs in the software industry from reaching their full potential.
The UK’s National Physical Laboratory (NPL) is developing a new framework, alongside international partners, for accurate materials simulation using the supercomputing power of STFC’s Hartree Centre.
Working on behalf of a client in the economically vital coastal reclamation and development sector, HR Wallingford have harnessed the unique high performance computing (HPC) capabilities at the Hartree Centre to generate super-fast insights into potential erosion threats to a proposed coastal residential and recreational development in the Middle East.
Advanced simulation and visualisation facilities at the Hartree Centre, accessed through the Virtual Engineering Centre (VEC), have enabled Bentley to design virtual next-generation models of its iconic luxury cars, reducing the need for expensive, time-consuming physical prototyping.