Supermicro A+ Workstations Articles

Conceptual art showing a bank of modern-looking computers.
Fast Supermicro A+ Servers with Dual AMD EPYC™ CPUs Support Scientific Research in Hungary
  • September 22, 2022
  • Author: David Strom

The Budapest Institute for Computer Science and Control (known as SZTAKI) 

Conceptual image showing video being annotated
Performance-Intensive Computing Helps Lodestar Computer Vision ‘Index’ Video Data
  • September 21, 2022
  • Author: David Strom

Lodestar is a complete management suite for developing artificial intelligence-based computer vision models from video data. It can handle the navigation and curation of a native video stream without any preparation. Lodestar annotates and labels video, and using artificial intelligence, creates searchable, structured data.

Visual FX (effects)
Innovations from Supermicro and AMD Help Create Visual Effects for Blur Studio
  • September 1, 2022
  • Author: David Strom

Blur Studio calculated it could replace a competitor's 500-node server farm with just 56 Supermicro A+ servers equipped with AMD EPYC™ CPUs, getting equivalent processing power.

Students in a classroom setting working on laptops.
Queensland Educational Foundation Boosts IT Security with Supermicro Computers Using AMD EPYC™ CPUs
  • August 18, 2022
  • Author: David Strom

In South Africa, the Queensland Education Foundation supports 11 different schools for the first 12 primary grades. In an effort to transform the region into a marquee digital environment, it has built a series of fully networked and online classrooms. The network is used both to supply connectivity and as a pedagogical tool to teach students enterprise IT concepts and provide hands-on instruction.

A man and a woman working in a research setting.
Lawrence Livermore Labs Advances Scientific Research with AMD GPU Accelerators
  • August 18, 2022
  • Author: David Strom

The Lawrence Livermore National Lababoratory chose to use a cluster of 120 servers running AMD EPYC™ processors with nearly 1,000 AMD Instinct™ GPU accelerators. The hardware, facilitated by Supermicro, was an excellent match for the molecular dynamics simulations required for the Lab's cutting-edge research, which combines machine learning with structural biology concepts.