Cray Computer


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Cray Computer

The Colorado Springs-based supercomputer company founded in 1989 by Seymour Cray after he left Cray Research. Cray developed the Cray-3, an incredibly fast gallium arsenide-based computer that ran at a 1 GHz clock rate. With the Cray-4 sitting in the wings, the company was unable to attract customers for the new products and closed its doors in 1995.
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The Seymour Cray Computer Engineering Award is presented to individuals who have innovatively contributed to the development of high-performance computing systems.
and president and CEO of Myricom until last year, is the winner of the 2011 Seymour Cray Computer Engineering Award.
RICHARDSON, Texas -- New computer company Convey Computer Corporation today announced that industry notable and company co-founder Steven Wallach will be awarded the prestigious Seymour Cray Computer Science and Engineering Award.
Barnum's prior industry experience also includes serving as CFO of Tricord Systems, an enterprise server manufacturer, and as executive vice president and CFO of Cray Computer Corp.
These include the technical challenges of developing high performance computing systems, fluctuating quarterly operating results, lower margins and earnings due to significant pricing pressure and new product introduction expenses, government support and timing of supercomputer system purchases, the successful porting of application programs to Cray computer systems, reliance on third-party suppliers, Cray's ability to keep up with rapid technological change, Cray's ability to compete against larger, more established companies and innovative competitors, and general economic and market conditions.
These include the technical challenges of developing high performance computing systems, government support and timing of supercomputer system purchases, the successful porting of application programs to Cray computer systems, reliance on third-party suppliers, fluctuating quarterly operating results, lower margins and earnings due to significant pricing pressure, Cray's ability to keep up with rapid technological change, Cray's ability to compete against larger, more established companies and innovative competitors, and general economic and market conditions.
These include the technical challenges of developing high performance computing systems, government support and timing of supercomputer system development and purchases, the successful porting of application programs to Cray computer systems, reliance on third-party suppliers, the uncertainty raised by last-time buy deadlines from vendors of certain key components for the Cray X1E system, Cray's ability to keep up with rapid technological change and Cray's ability to compete against larger, more established companies and innovative competitors.
These include the technical challenges of developing high performance computing systems, government support and timing of supercomputer system purchases, the successful porting of application programs to Cray computer systems, the successful passing of acceptance tests, reliance on third-party suppliers, fluctuating quarterly operating results, lower margins and earnings due to significant pricing pressure, Cray's ability to keep up with rapid technological change, Cray's ability to compete against larger, more established companies and innovative competitors, and general economic and market conditions.
These include the technical challenges of developing high performance computing systems, government support and timing of supercomputer system development and purchases, the successful porting of application programs to Cray computer systems, reliance on third-party suppliers, Cray's ability to keep up with rapid technological change and Cray's ability to compete against larger, more established companies and innovative competitors.
These include the technical challenges of developing high performance computing systems, fluctuating quarterly operating results, lower margins and earnings due to significant pricing pressure, government support and timing of supercomputer system purchases, the successful porting of application programs to Cray computer systems, reliance on third-party suppliers, Cray's ability to keep up with rapid technological change, Cray's ability to compete against larger, more established companies and innovative competitors, and general economic and market conditions.
These include the technical challenges of developing high performance computing systems, fluctuating quarterly operating results, government support and timing of supercomputer system purchases, the successful porting of application programs to Cray computer systems, reliance on third-party suppliers, Cray's ability to keep up with rapid technological change, Cray's ability to compete against larger, more established companies and innovative competitors, and general economic and market conditions.
Cray Computer Corporation, Telectronics Pacing Systems and SRC Computers, Inc.