The European Commission, the EU executive, said it would contribute around 486 million euros ($580 million) for a “High-Performance Computing (EuroHPC) infrastructure”, that would then be matched by EU nations. “We want to give European researchers and companies world-leading supercomputer capacity by 2020,” Ansip said in a statement. Brussels says it will help develop artificial intelligence and applications to improve health, security and engineering, plus help forecast hurricane routes and simulate earthquakes.
European scientists and industry risk yielding secrets or sensitive information as they increasingly process data outside the EU to perform tasks in the absence of the best supercomputers, the commission said.
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