Lee Liming's Blog
February 12, 2024 | Lee Liming
Globus is involved in a three-year program to upgrade the ESGF data nodes operated by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE). Globus excels at large-scale data access. So the nodes are being upgraded to use lab-wide storage with Globus access rather than custom storage and data access systems purchased and operated by the climate research teams.
November 14, 2023 | Lee Liming
If you manage a compute cluster for researchers and your cluster has both Open OnDemand and Globus, a new Open OnDemand feature makes it easier for your researchers to transfer files and folders between your cluster and external storage systems.
September 15, 2023 | Lee Liming
One year into the new NSF ACCESS program, Globus and ACCESS continue to work together to simplify the data management experience in the nation’s premier open science computing environment.
May 09, 2019 | Lee Liming
It’s been more than twenty years since the first public release of Globus software. In this article originally posted on the Science Gateways Community Institute (SGCI) blog Globus Senior Technical...
January 28, 2019 | Lee Liming
Used by researchers and students from all fields of science, XSEDE coordinates access to the National Science Foundation’s public supercomputing systems, such as Texas Advanced Computing Center’s Stampede2 and Pittsburgh...
October 15, 2018 | Lee Liming
One of the features Globus users appreciate is its user-friendly login mechanism. Globus allows users to login using Google, ORCID, or identities from any of the thousands of academic/research organizations...
May 30, 2018 | Lee Liming
My last post introduced the Jupyter “live notebook” environment and explained why our Globus team is working to make it easier to use Globus services in the Jupyter environment. Now,...
March 01, 2018 | Lee Liming
If you’re not already using Jupyter notebooks in your research or teaching, you might want to take a look. Our vision at Globus is to vastly improve the overall research...
May 25, 2011 | Lee Liming
I get a kick out of seeing "ordinary" information technologies make new kinds of science possible. For example, the ability to move and share digital data is a pretty mundane...