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Lattice Gauge Theory

A Challenge in Large-Scale Computing

  • B. Bunk
  • K. H. Mütter
  • K. Schilling

Part of the NATO ASI Series book series (NSSB, volume 140)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-viii
  2. S. A. Gottlieb, J. Kuti, D. Toussaint, A. D. Kennedy, S. Meyer, B. J. Pendleton et al.
    Pages 15-15
  3. Helmut Satz
    Pages 17-35
  4. Andreas S. Kronfeld
    Pages 67-74
  5. Michael Grady
    Pages 75-88
  6. Ian M. Barbour
    Pages 89-94
  7. Ion Olimpiu Stamatescu
    Pages 95-107
  8. E. Laermann, F. Langhammer, P. M. Zerwas, I. Schmitt
    Pages 109-115
  9. David Horn
    Pages 125-132
  10. J. Jersák
    Pages 133-169
  11. G. Schierholz
    Pages 177-178
  12. Ph. de Forcrand, A. Konig, K. H. Mutter, K. Schilling, R. Sommer
    Pages 189-197
  13. Claude Bernard, Terrence Draper, George Hockney, A. Soni
    Pages 199-207
  14. André Morel
    Pages 209-215
  15. E. Katznelson, N. S. Craigie, S. Mahmood
    Pages 217-225
  16. C. Michael
    Pages 227-237
  17. R. D. Kenway
    Pages 239-244
  18. Gregory Kilcup
    Pages 245-250
  19. Paul B. Mackenzie, H. B. Thacker
    Pages 251-256
  20. J. Beetem, M. Denneau, D. Weingarten
    Pages 279-279
  21. Henrik Bohr
    Pages 281-293
  22. Ph. de Forcrand
    Pages 305-311
  23. Back Matter
    Pages 331-334

About this book

Introduction

This volume presents the contributions to the international workshop entitled "Lattice Gauge Theory - a Challenge in Large Scale Computing" that was held in Wuppertal from November 4 to 7, 1985. This meeting was the third in a series of European workshops in this rapidly developing field. The meeting intended to bring together both active university research­ ers in this field and scientists from industry and research centers who pursue large scale computing projects on problems within lattice gauge theory. These problems are extremely demanding from the point of view of both machine hardware and algorithms, for the verification of the continuum fields theories like Quantum Chromodynamics in four-dimensional Euclidean space-time is quite cumbersome due to the tremendously large number of de­ grees of freedom. Yet the motivation of theoretical physicists to exploit computers as tools for the simulation of complex systems such as gauge field theories has grown considerably during the past years. In fact, quite a few prominent colleagues of ours have even gone into machine building, both in industry and research institutions: more parallelism, and more de­ dicated computer architecture are their design goals to help them boost the Megaflop rate in their simulation processes. The workshop contained several interesting seminars with status reports on such supercomputer projects like the Italian APE (by E. Marinari), the IBM project GF-11 (by D. Weingarten), and the Danish projects MOSES and PALLAS (by H. Bohr).

Keywords

Lattice gauge theory Potential Renormalization group algorithms complex system gauge theory quantum chromodynamics quark stochastic process topology

Editors and affiliations

  • B. Bunk
    • 1
  • K. H. Mütter
    • 1
  • K. Schilling
    • 1
  1. 1.GesamthochschuleWuppertalFederal Republic of Germany

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4613-2231-3
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag US 1986
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4612-9308-8
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4613-2231-3
  • Series Print ISSN 0258-1221
  • Buy this book on publisher's site