By Gillian Law, TechLiterate, talking with Prashant Valluri, University of Edinburgh.

This article is part of our series: Breaking Software Barriers, in which Gillian Law investigates how our Research Software Group has helped projects improve their research software. If you would like help with your software, let us know.

There's a difference between writing code and writing good code, says Prashant Valluri, Lecturer at the University of Edinburgh's Institute for Materials and Processes, laughing as he describes how much he learned while working with the Software…

By Mike Jackson, Software Architect, Iain Bethune, EPCC, The University of Edinburgh​, Lennon Ó Náraigh, School of Mathematical Sciences, University College Dublin, and Prashant Valluri, Institute of Materials and Processes, School of Engineering, The University of Edinburgh.

Mathematical modelling of complex fluid flows has practical application within many industrial sectors including energy, the environment and health. Flow modelling can include oil and gas flows in long-distance pipelines or refinery distillation columns, liquid cooling of micro-electronic devices,…

Parallel sustainability with TPLS 

Computational hardware is changing rapidly. Two decades ago, all we needed to know was the speed of upcoming hardware, not its form or the state of its software frameworks. This is no longer true with new and novel highly parallel computing architectures being unveiled all the time.

This flux forces significant questions about re-coding and future proofing existing scientific software. The term emerging technology is beginning to be used to describe this continual state of hardware change. Unique in its aims and scope, this event will bring together experts to examine how…

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