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Welcome to the TAMU HPRC Wiki

Getting Started: Understanding HPC

New to HPC? The HPC Introduction Page explains the "why" and "how" of high performance computing. Also see the Policies Page better understand the rules and etiquette of cluster usage.

Getting Started: Your First Batch Job

Quick Start Guides

The Ada and Terra Quick Start Guides are available to help new users learn to submit new jobs in a single session.

Customizing Your Batch Jobs

Many experienced users have the need to customize their batch job scripts to better suit their workflow.

Ada Batch Pages provide information on LSF job scripts.

Terra Batch Pages provide information on SLURM job scripts.

Finally, the Batch Translation Page provides a reference for translating between PBS (Eos), LSF (Ada), and SLURM (Terra).

Problems and Solutions

While we cannot predict all bugs and errors, some issues are extremely common on our clusters.

See the Common Problems and Quick Solutions Page for a small collection of the most prevalent issues.

Newest Resource: Terra

Terra

Our newest cluster, Terra, supplements Ada in providing for the general-compute needs of our users.

Terra features 304 compute nodes each with 28 cores. 64GB and 128GB variants of the compute nodes are available, along with a dual-GPU K80 card on some nodes.

Slurm is used exclusively to manage the Terra batch system. The Batch Translation Guide is available for converting between Slurm, PBS, and LSF.

More information on Terra, the hardware configuration, and the Slurm batch system can be found within the Terra User Guide.

Upcoming Event: Computation and Data Science Seminar

Professor Michael Hall will present the next Computation and Data Science Seminar

Title: Computational Quantum Chemistry for Large Molecules

Speaker: Professor Michael Hall, Department of Chemistry, Texas A&M University

Date: December 12, 2016 2:30-3:30

Location: Student Computing Center (SCC), Room 4.210F

Abstract: Chemistry is the science of making and breaking chemical bonds. Although the concept of chemical bonding has been around since the 12th century, it has only been in the last century that modern discoveries in physics and chemistry have led to our current understanding of chemical bonding. Following a historical introduction this lecture will focus on the details of the chemical bond in a few simple examples and then explore the development of modern computational chemistry.'


This event is open to anyone interested.

For a copy of the original invitation, please contact our help desk.

Further Reading

Proudly Serving Members of the Texas A&M University System

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