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Australian CIO Summit 2012: DEFINING THE CURVE by Dr Gerry McCartney
 

Australian CIO Summit 2012: DEFINING THE CURVE by Dr Gerry McCartney

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ustralian CIO Summit 2012: DEFINING THE CURVE by Dr Gerry McCartney, VP of IT & CIO, Purdue University, USA

ustralian CIO Summit 2012: DEFINING THE CURVE by Dr Gerry McCartney, VP of IT & CIO, Purdue University, USA

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    Australian CIO Summit 2012: DEFINING THE CURVE by Dr Gerry McCartney Australian CIO Summit 2012: DEFINING THE CURVE by Dr Gerry McCartney Presentation Transcript

    • DEFINING THE CURVEOperational Credibility Strategic Innovation Dr. Gerry McCartney CIO and Vice President for Information Technology Inaugural Director, Innovation and Commercialization Center Olga Oesterle England Professor of Information Technology Australian CIO Summit 2012 • July 28, 2012
    • NEW TOOLSFOR TEACHING& RESEARCHNON-STRATEGICINNOVATIONBREAK/FIX
    • KEEPING THE BUSES RUNNING149,241 1.21MPODCASTING downloads EMAIL transactions per dayCOMPUTER LABS 1,124 STORAGE 1.4M hours per semester terabytes of capacity 1,925 machines TELEPHONES 20,6801 lines 30,275 25,403,272 GRID COMPUTING WIRELESSper month average unique users hours per yearCOURSE 482 physicalMANAGEMENT 162,659,806 SERVERS 688 virtualSYSTEM HPC hours per year 41,932 73,891 student use NETWORK connections per day 5,577 faculty use BANNER & VISTA 18,769 average unique users per day moving 92 terabytes a day 9,176 courses managed 45,299 average logins per day
    • DATA CENTER CONSOLIDATION 40 SOURCE CENTERS 100+ Servers 51 - 100 Servers 26 - 50 Servers 11 - 25 Servers 1 - 10 Servers 11 DESTINATION CENTERS www.purdue.edu/CITPreport.pdf 5
    • SAP/BANNER HARDWARE REPLACEMENT $6,400,000 $2,990,183 IBM , SUN , and Intel X86 servers HP Intel X86 servers AIX, Solaris, and Linux operating systems Linux operating system 16 Racks - 128 sq. ft. 2 Racks – 8 sq. ft. Virtualization of all application components = expandability
    • STORAGE CONSOLIDATION NEW STORAGE INFRASTRUCTURE Addresses current needs, plus: Linear performance and capacity scalability Disparate data protection requirements Automatic tiering of storage Variable data security requirementsCURRENT MIX OF TECHNOLOGY “Standard” File Services Secure File Services Research Storage Departmental Storage Data Archiving Backup Storage Publishing Libraries Photo Libraries Digital Curation www.purdue.edu/storage
    • COMPUTER LABS CONSOLIDATION 2010 $12,000 savings CLOSURE STON B6 (21) 2010 2011 $95,000 savings ENAD 233 (25) 2011 2012 $61,000 estimated savings ENAD 240 (66) 2011 ENAD 242 (56) 2011 KRAN 202 (26) 2011 KRAN Study Room (10) 2011 FS 1135C (5) 2011 Lily 3106 (3) 2011 ENAD 130 (26) 2012 ENAD 135 (42) 2012 ENAD 138 (45) 2012 REDUCTION (FALL 2011) IAF 201 (13) KRAN 753 (4) REDESIGN Matthew 116 (31) www.purdue.edu/CITPreport.pdf
    • DEFINING THE CURVE“Not only is IT at Purdue ahead of thecurve in terms of developing tools, butthey’re also defining what the curveshould be.” Jennifer Neville, assistant professor of computer science, Purdue University
    • PERCENTAGE OFRESEARCH AWARDSINVOLVING HIGH-PERFORMANCE COMPUTING $450.0 Awardees Using Research Computing $418.0 $401.4 $400.0 Total Purdue Research Awards $350.0 $322.8 $327.5 $300.0 $292.2 $284.7 $251.6 $250.0 $235.6 $222.9 $207.7 $200.0 $190.3 $182.0 $160.2 $165.0 $150.0 $129.9 $132.2 $134.5 39% 45% $100.0 23% 25% 40% $73.0 $80.7 45% $50.0 $37.1 $43.3 $31.7 $38.1 23% 25% $17.2 $19.1 $23.5 15% $4.7 $5.5 $6.0 $10.1 11% 13% 13% 15% 4% 4% 4% 6% 9% 9% $- 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011
    • NATION’S LEADING RESEARCH CYBERINFRASTRUCTURECommunity clusters—Five supercomputers ranked inthe TOP500. Including “Carter,” the nation’s fastestcampus supercomputerHUBzero—“Social media with supercomputers forscientists”: hubs in 42 science disciplines supportingnearly 700,000 researchers DiaGrid—Largest federated academic distributedcomputer network: nine institutions, 43,000 cores, 300peak teraflops
    • TEACHING & LEARNINGPurdue develops more instructional technologies than any other university
    • “A small handful of schools, in particular Purdue University, seem capable of building this technology internally, with projects such as Mixable and Hotseat.” —Inside Higher Ed
    • Speaking Up in Class, Silently, Using Social Media The New York Times, May 13, 20112,691 students 2,325 students 1,266 students 200 students16 courses 17 courses 13 courses 5 courses14 faculty 20 faculty 13 faculty 4 faculty
    • Indiana Computer Systems, LCC (ICS) leverages Purdue’s information technology expert resources andintellectual property in a commercial environment
    • Flagship Enterprise Center 2007 Lafayettetech, Inc. ENTREPRENEURIAL BOOT CAMP 2008 2011TechVentures 2012 PURDUE INNOVATIONS 2005 TechPoint 2006Trask Innovation Fund Indiana Clinical Translational Sciences Institute 2008 1974 PURDUE WEST COAST Burton D. Morgan Center for Entrepreneurship PARTNERSHIP CENTER 2010 2004 Purdue Entrepreneurship and Innovation Office of Technology Learning Community (ELC) 2005 Commercialization 2006 The Venture Club of IndianaEntrepreneurial Leadership Academy 1984 2007 The Alfred Mann Institute at Purdue University 2007 PURDUE RESEARCH FOUNDATION 1930 BIOMEDSHIP Young Entrepreneur Program 2005 PURDUE PORTALS 2011 2009
    • >
    • How do we bringPurdue’s intellectual property to market?How do startup companiesrecruit Purdue graduates?Where is Purdue’s GreyhouseSand Hill Road? 8-9 a.m., Fridays
    • LEVERAGING IT INNOVATION NEW TOOLS FOR TEACHING & RESEARCH NON-STRATEGIC INNOVATION BREAK/FIXOur goal:To be the standard against which researchuniversities measure themselves.
    • www.purdue.edu/CITPreport.pdf www.purdue.edu/storage purdueicc.org@gerrymccartney