Lenovo Unveils TruScale HPC as a Service
Lenovo recently unveiled a new service named TruScale High-Performance Computing as a Service (HPCaaS). It will deliver the power of supercomputing to organizations of all sizes through a cloud-like experience.
The new high-performance computing (HPC) as-a-service (aaS) offering expands Lenovo’s everything as–a–service TruScale portfolio and enables HPC customers to access greater supercomputing resources. Cloud-based HPC is the fastest-growing segment of high-performance computing, and on-demand resource consumption provides more efficient and scalable computing resources to meet workload requirements.
The typical HPC cluster runs at nearly full capacity, with rapidly increasing demands for compute and storage cycles and little room for additional workloads. Lenovo TruScale HPCaaS delivers additional capacity that allows research institutions to better compete for grants while gaining faster insights. The technology provides rack-to-cloud level solutions that are critical to driving innovation across multiple sectors, including academia, pharma, manufacturing, and healthcare.
TruScale HPC as a Service maximizes HPC cluster resources and controls shared access through a simple, pay-per-use model that is managed and supported by Lenovo. With technology that is installed right at the customer data center, HPC workload managers can dynamically access and provision resources on-demand. Additional cluster resources can be obtained through “push-button” access, which allows businesses to utilize additional computing, storage, and acceleration capabilities as needed.
Lenovo TruScale offers organizations of all sizes the flexibility they need to stay competitive with scalable, end-to-end solutions with a cloud-like consumption model and predictable payment options for hardware and service. The platform enables organizations to maximize the return on investment and accelerate time to value. TruScale for HPC gives customers the flexibility to add provisioned resources rapidly, without being hindered by procurement delays or supply chain disruptions.