Welcome to the webpage about me, Derek Groen. I am an interdisciplinary computational researcher working in the Centre for Computational Science at UCL. I currently work on the European MAPPER project (www.mapper-project.eu), and I will soon work on the CER2EBRAL project in collaboration with several institutes in Qatar. In addition, I am an Associate Fellow of 2020 Science (www.2020science.net).
My main research interests include (in arbitrary order):
Centre for Computational Science
University College London
20 Gordon Street
WC1H 0AJ London
Phone: +44 (0)20 7679 5300
Email: d.groen "at" ucl.ac.uk
MAPPER: Flexible composition and execution of high performance, high
fidelity multiscale biomedical simulations:
http: // rsfs.royalsocietypublishing.org/content/3/2/20120087.short
Interface Focus volume 3, issue 2, 2013.
MAPPER: A Survey of multiscale and multiphysics applications and
accepted by CiSE.
MPWide: A light-weight library for message passing over wide area networks:
MAPPER: A first article on distributed multiscale simulation of nanocomposites:
Analysing and modelling the performance of the HemeLB lattice-Boltzmann simulation environment
SUSHI: A cosmological TreePM N-body code that runs distributed across multiple supercomputers:
More recent conference paper on an improved version: http://arxiv.org/abs/1109.5559
The CosmoGrid Project: Simulating the universe on an intercontinental grid:
The Living Application: a method to perform distributed multi-solver simulations dynamically and autonomously.
Global GRAPE Grid (G3) Project: Running N-body simulations of star clusters across a network of dedicated hardware sites:
Papers tend to be written with the intent to be read by other scientists, and might not be very useful for people without a similar background. Because poster presentations are usually more accessible than scientific papers, here are some posters:
1. Multiscale Computing with HemeLB (coupling
simulations of human bloodflow)
2. Simulating star clusters on a global grid of PCs with GRAPE hardware
3. Simulating the Universe across two supercomputers, one in Amsterdam and one in Tokyo
4. Simulating the Universe across a planet-wide network of up to four supercomputers
5. A light-weight communication library for distributed computing
All of the posters relate directly to a journal article, so if you would like to know more feel free to check the papers. And if your thirst for knowledge on these topics is still insufficiently quenched after that, do not hesitate to contact me directly.
If you are interested about all my other publications, then I would recommend to take a look at my Google Scholar page.