VIDEO: Connecting Researchers to the Computational Resources Needed to Tackle Complex Problems

Everyday, the University of Notre Dame’s Center for Research Computing (CRC) supports faculty by developing specific computational resources and offering expertise to address big data challenges. From science to architecture, engineering to the humanities, the CRC provides services in high-performance computing, cyberinfrastructure development, and research software development to cultivate an interdisciplinary research environment that supports collaboration and facilitates discovery across campus.

Speaking about the Center, Director Jaroslaw (Jarek) Nabrzyski said, “In a time of accelerating change, the challenges facing universities and their research teams are profound. The problems being addressed are increasingly complex and multifaceted, and revolutionized by unprecedented growth in computational and communication data needs and capabilities. To help the University of Notre Dame connect and integrate its many research strengths, the CRC must continue working to become a world-class, integrative center for multidisciplinary research, innovation, and training.”

Nabrzyski, Paul Brenner, associate director of high performance computing, Kate Mueller, managing director of the Center for Social Research, which is part of the CRC; and Christopher Sweet, associate director of cyberinfrastructure development provide an overview of how the CRC supports Notre Dame researchers in a new video.

To watch the video and learn more about the CRC, please click here.


Brandi Klingerman / Communications Specialist 

Notre Dame Research / University of Notre Dame / 574.631.8183 / @UNDResearch

About Notre Dame Research:

The University of Notre Dame is a private research and teaching university inspired by its Catholic mission. Located in South Bend, Indiana, its researchers are advancing human understanding through research, scholarship, education, and creative endeavor in order to be a repository for knowledge and a powerful means for doing good in the world. For more information, please see or @UNDResearch.

Originally published by Brandi Klingerman at on April 12, 2017.