High-throughput, on-demand scientific computing
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Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of Wisconsin-Madison
Carnegie Mellon University
University of Science and Technology of China
University at Buffalo
Australian National University
Seed funding provided by the National Science Foundation
- Reduces time-to-result by more than an order of magnitude.
- High-throughput design running 1000's of cases concurrently.
- Resources always available.
- Real-time in-situ data visualization.
- No HPC experience required!
- As low as $0.20/cpu-hr!
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There is no need to buy software or a dedicated cluster. Instant access to powerful EM software combined with unlimited computing power at just $0.20 / CPU-hour.
Use parfor for extremely high throughput computing. Most jobs that need days or even weeks on a desktop can be finished in less than 10 minutes.
No download, no installation
Simply drag and drop your text input file. It will run in the cloud. Once finished, you can download output data.
Leveraging low-cost commercial clouds, EnReal provides elastic and virtually unlimited computing power. You can simultaneously run as many jobs as you want. No queue and no waiting time required.
Featured High-throughput Solvers
S4 (or simply S4) stands for Stanford Stratified Structure Solver, a frequency domain code to solve Maxwell’s equations in layered periodic structures. S4 can compute transmission, reflection, or absorption spectra of structures composed of periodic, patterned, planar layers. The electromagnetic fields throughout the structure can also be obtained, as well as certain line and volume integrals. Internally, S4 uses Rigorous Coupled Wave Analysis (RCWA; also called the Fourier Modal Method (FMM)) and the S-matrix algorithm. The program is implemented using a Lua frontend, or alternatively, as a Python extension. S4 was developed by Victor Liu of the Fan Group in the Stanford Electrical Engineering Department.
The MIT Photonic-Bands (MPB) package is a free program for computing the band structures (dispersion relations) and electromagnetic modes of periodic dielectric structures, on both serial and parallel computers. It was developed by Steven G. Johnson at MIT along with the Joannopoulos Ab Initio Physics group. This program computes definite-frequency eigenstates (harmonic modes) of Maxwell's equations in periodic dielectric structures for arbitrary wavevectors, using fully-vectorial and three-dimensional methods. It is especially designed for the study of photonic crystals (a.k.a. photonic band-gap materials), but is also applicable to many other problems in optics, such as waveguides and resonator systems. (For example, it can solve for the modes of waveguides with arbitrary cross-sections.)