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All Articles for Magazine issue 1985 (Volume 16, No. 4)
Year (Volume & No.)TitleAbstractAuthorDownload
1985 (Volume 16, No. 4)Chemistry -- Scientific Computing Special: Many Chemists, Many Cups of TeaA chemist's approach to advanced scientific computing is as unique as the kind of chemistry being done; neither theoreticians nor experimenters necessarily share hardware or software needs. One chemist's experience. Chemical plant design. Modeling failure. Expert Chemical Systems. Mort LaBrecquePDF
1985 (Volume 16, No. 4)Fluid Flow -- Scientific Computing Special: Computers to Go with the FlowIt will take more than just fast computers to handle the mathematics that comes with problems of fluid flow. Engineering with multiphase flow. A turbulent superfuture.William CromiePDF
1985 (Volume 16, No. 4)Chemistry -- Scientific Computing Special: Expert Chemical SystemsAdvances in computational chemistry are not limited to the familiar aspects of numerical processing. Symbolic processing especially as used in programming for artificial intelligence, is a real, albeit, subtle presence. Mort LaBrecquePDF
1985 (Volume 16, No. 4)Mathematics Computation -- Scientific Computing Special: Mathematicians at the Receiving EndAdvanced scientific computing is helping to turn some mathematics into an experimental science.T.A. HeppenheimerPDF
1985 (Volume 16, No. 4)Molecular Biology -- Scientific Computing Special: Biology's Computational FutureFrom the form and function of proteins to the energetics of dynamic molecules, biologists' demands on computer science and engineering in turn are placing demands on biology. Automating scientific research.Ben PatruskyPDF
1985 (Volume 16, No. 4)Physics/computation -- Scientific Computing Special: Physicists: More Problems than ApproachesDespite us all, words such as discretize are creeping into the language as physicists of many stripes try to tell computer designers what they need. Codes.Ann FinkbeinerPDF


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