Monthly Archives: August 2017

Yale 2017 Data Science Workshop: “Computational Social Science”

Dear Colleagues,

**** Please share this announcement with your faculty now. Space is limited. After September 5, registration will be
open to everyone. Reserve your space now. ****

The Department of Statistics and Data Science, the Department of Computer Science, and the Division of Social Sciences
in FAS are organizing the first Data Science workshop at Yale.

The topic of this inaugural event will be “Computational Social Science”.

Date: Friday, October 20, 2017
Time: 9-5
Location: Luce Hall, 34 Hillhouse

To attend and/or present, use this form:

Space is limited!

Invited speakers:

Jenn Wortman Vaughn, Microsoft Research, New York ( Jesse Shapiro, Brown University ( Brendan O’Connor, UMass Amherst (

The full schedule will be posted by September 15.

On behalf of the organizing committee

HPC Resources

a summary of current resources on Yale’s HPC clusters (not incl. 100 Tb loan)


gerstein1tb 1 32
gerstein 32 640
gerstein 34 384
gerstein_gpu 3 60


gerstein 400
gerstein 366

Frank Slack from Harvard will be the MCDB guest speaker 9/13/17 in SCL 160

We invite you to join us on Wednesday September 13, 2017 for the 1st MCDB Seminar.

Frank Slack from BIDMC, Harvard University will be the guest speaker.

Title: “MicroRNA-based therapeutics in cancer”

Date: Wednesday September 13, 2017

Time: 3:45 pm tea 4:00-5:00 pm seminar

Place: SCL 160

Sterling Chemistry Lab

225 Prospect Street

Hosted by: Joe Wolenski

10 Places With Spectacular Views Of This Summer’s Total Solar Eclipse

How far are you from…spots to watch the #Eclipse? Does anyone know what we’ll see in CT on 8/21? A partial one?

“The zone of totality is about 70 miles wide and stretches diagonally across the middle of the country from Oregon to South Carolina. Hundreds of towns and cities in 12 states fall fully within the zone. And the closer you are to the zone’s center, the longer the full eclipse will last. While the maximum possible duration of the full eclipse is about 2 minutes and 40 seconds, the partial eclipse will last upward of two hours in most places nationwide.”