A Berkeley Lab-led project will bring exascale supercomputing to bear on microscopic subsurface fissures, helping foresee issues with subterranean carbon storage.
Berkeley Lab-led earthquake simulators angle to use exascale computers to detail site-specific ground movement.
With help from DOE supercomputers, a USC-led team expands models of the fault system beneath its feet, aiming to predict its outbursts.
A San Diego State-led group simulates San Andreas earthquakes in three dimensions.
A Princeton-led team uses earthquakes and Oak Ridge’s Titan supercomputer to map the heat engine called Earth.
High-performance computing informs predictions on subsurface carbon dioxide, water resources systems and oil and gas production.
U.S. and European researchers have teamed up to refine models of the deep processes that have shaped Earth.
Models track reactions in underground saltwater deposits to understand the effects of carbon capture technology.
The Southern California Earthquake Center uses the nation’s largest supercomputers to predict damage when the Big One hits.
Models track contamination from reservation to river.