oneAPI Videos & Podcasts

Hear from experts across the industry about what they’re doing with oneAPI. Find episodes from the Code Together podcast, DevSummit sessions and more.

Dr. Thomas Steinke
Head of the Super Computing Department, Zuse Institute Berlin (ZIB)
Dr. Steffen Christgau
Expert in Parallel and Distributed Computing, Super Computing and Algorithms for Innovative Architectures, Zuse Institute Berlin (ZIB)
Klaus-Dieter Oertel
HPC Senior Technical Consultant, Intel

Heterogeneous programming is challenging for developers because it’s been difficult to code or forces compromises in performance. oneAPI is working to break that mold. Many HPC research centers, enterprises and developers are now adopting oneAPI. Hear from experts at Zuse Institute Berlin (ZIB) on their oneAPI story: “We want to have most code portability across different processor architectures, and we don’t want to be bound to specific architectures,” says Dr. Thomas Steinke, head of ZIB’s super computing department. Listen in.

Xiaozhu Meng
Research Scientist focused on HPC developer tools, Rice University
Sujata Tibrewala
oneAPI Developer Community Manager, Intel

Just as a carpenter needs tools to build a house, a developer needs tools to write code and programs. This often means relying on other coders to develop tools and building on that foundation. Xiaozhu Meng, a research scientist at Rice University shares the progress of the HPC Toolkit Project. It’s focused on performance tuning – to help with problems like how to map the performance numbers from machine-code back to a higher-level programming language construct; or for GPUs, doing fine-grained management to manage performance inside kernels. He also discusses exascale computing, and how oneAPI fits in the mix for tools to help developers. Listen in.


Sergio Santander-Jimenez
Assistant Professor, Dept. of Computer and Communications Technologies, University of Extremadura
Ricardo Nobre
Researcher, INESC-ID in Lisbon, Portugal
Sujata Tibrewala
oneAPI Developer Community manager, Intel

Bioinformatics is advancing health-care research by using computation to understand biological data. It’s useful for large complex data sets used in determining gene and protein functions, establishing evolutionary relationships, and predicting 3D shapes of proteins. Two experts, Sergio Santander-Jimenez at University of Extremadura, and Ricardo Nobre of INESC-ID, are combining the power of modern hardware (CPUs+GPUs), HPC compute, and software to advance bioinformatics applications in areas including epistasis detection. Hear how they made it happen.

Katherine Riley
Director of Science, Argonne Leadership Computing Facility
Joe Curley
Senior Director, oneAPI Products, Solutions & Ecosystem, Intel

The next generation of scientists and coders need more than a love of science and technology. The use of supercomputers in digital design to simulation pose opportunities solving the world’s biggest questions. Katherine Riley, director of science for Argonne’s Leadership Computing Facility, and Joe Curley, Intel senior director of oneAPI products, solutions and ecosystem, share what inspires them, and the unique characteristics to thrive in these careers. “It’s not just nerds working on ones and zeros, but we’re out to try to make a better planet.”  Listen now.

Dr. Ruymán Reyes Castro
CTO, Codeplay Software
Kevin Harms
Senior Software Developer, Argonne Leadership Computing Facility

Dr. Ruymán Reyes Castro, CTO at Codeplay Software, and Kevin Harms, Senior Software Developer at Argonne Leadership Computing Facility, talk about their collaboration with the National Energy for Research Scientific Computing Center (NERSC) at Lawrence Berkeley Lab to enhance the LLVM-based DPC++ open source compiler, based on the SYCL standard, to support Nvidia GPUs. They discuss the key role of open communities in furthering innovation, building on top of the modern C++ standard to support accelerators and advanced hardware, fostering a strong ecosystem around SYCL and DPC++, the merits of the latest features in the SYCL 2020 standard, and more.

Aleksander Ilic
Assistant Professor, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, IST University of Lisbon, and Senior Researcher, HPC Architectures & Systems Group, INESC-ID
Rafael Torres Campos
Researcher, High Performance Computing Architectures & Systems Group, INESC-ID

Epistasis detection holds great promise for the prevention and treatment of diseases such as Alzheimer’s, diabetes and breast cancer. INESC-ID researchers Aleksander Ilic and Rafael Torres Campos are collaborating with other researchers and developers across Portugal through the HiPErBio Project to advance the precision and efficiency of epistasis detection, using oneAPI DevCloud, Intel CPUs and Intel GPUs, such as the Intel® Iris® Xe MAX. Rafael shares his experiences in porting bioinformatics applications from OpenCL to DPC++ to target multiple hardware architectures, the speedups he achieved and some surprises along the way.


Learn DPC++ for Free

Learn More