Stratospheric ozone intrusion

his animation by Alex Lupu (Environment and Climate Change Canada) and collaborators shows how stratospheric ozone can be transported into the troposphere during tropopause folding events and occasionally reach the 

Turbulent wake behind a square block

his simulation and visualization by Zixiang Chen and Robert Martinuzzi (University of Calgary) shows the vorticity magnitude of the turbulent wake behind a square block mounted on a flat surface. 

Shoaling internal solitary waves of elevation

Shoaling internal solitary waves of elevation

This visualization of internal solitary waves was developed by Chengzhu Xu and Marek Stastna (Univ. Of Waterloo). These waves are commonly observed in the Earth’s atmosphere and oceans, e.g., large-amplitude

Simulations of lung surfactant

his animation by Svetlana Baoukina, Dmitri Rozmanov and Peter Tieleman (University of Calgary) shows a lipid monolayer in equilibrium with lipid vesicles on water surface. The lipids in vesicles and 

Platinum-water interface

hese visualizations were developed by Kevin Ryczko and Isaac Tamblyn (UOIT). The platinum-water interface is of great interest in the field of electrochemistry. Platinum is known to be one of 

Extreme nonlinear dynamics in light-driven nanoplasmas

Extreme nonlinear dynamics in light-driven nanoplasmas

irst-principle N-body simulations by Charles Varin (University of Ottawa) and collaborators with the HPC simulation engine MicPIC reveal the extreme dynamics of a nanoplasma driven by intense femtosecond infrared radiation.

Dwarf Galaxy with SPH

his animation by David Williamson, Hugo Martel and Daisuke Kawata shows a single frame of a dwarf galaxy simulated with the SPH code GCD+ (written by Daisuke Kawata). The visualization 

Ice/water system during ice melting

hese animations by Dmitri Rozmanov and Peter Kusalik (University of Calgary) demonstrate how discrete atoms and molecules can be visualized with a continuous 3D renderer, in this case ParaView.   

SPH visualization with volume rendering

his animation shows volume rendering of an SPH (smooth particle hydrodynamics) simulation of galaxy formation by Fabrice Durier (UVic) contaning 12 million particles, with dataset coloured by the density. The goal