The XSEDE15 Call for Participation, covering all aspects of participation in the conference, is now open.
The XSEDE15 Conference, to be held in St. Louis on July 26–30 at the Marriott Renaissance St. Louis Grand Hotel, will showcase the discoveries, innovations, and achievements of those who use, build, and support XSEDE resources and services, as well as those involved in related digital resources endeavors around the world. This year's theme is Scientific Advancements Enabled by Enhanced Cyberinfrastructure.
The annual XSEDE conference is designed to engage and directly benefit diverse communities, including students, educators, researchers, and practitioners across all fields of study and scholarly research with particular emphasis placed on engaging under-represented minorities, women, and people with disabilities. Last year’s XSEDE14 conference saw more than 600 attendees from 49 states and 10 countries.
Full papers will be included in the Conference Proceedings and submitted to the ACM Digital Library.
XSEDE15 seeks high-quality submissions—including papers, posters, visualizations, and more—in four thematic tracks with due dates as early as March 30.
To find out more information on the Call for Participation and full sponsorship prospectus details, please visit: xsede.org/xsede15, like XSEDE at Facebook.com/XSEDEscience, and follow XSEDE on Twitter (@XSEDEscience). Also follow the hashtag #XSEDE15 for further updates and interaction.
The Extreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment (XSEDE) is the most advanced, powerful, and robust collection of integrated advanced digital resources and services in the world. It is a single virtual system that scientists can use to interactively share computing resources, data, and expertise. XSEDE accelerates scientific discovery by enhancing the productivity of researchers, engineers, and scholars by deepening and extending the use of XSEDE’s ecosystem of advanced digital services and by advancing and sustaining the XSEDE advanced digital infrastructure. XSEDE is a five-year, $121-million project and is supported by the National Science Foundation.
Posting Date: 26 January 2015