The Center for Advanced Computing Development (C-DAC), today, announced three new technology solutions aimed at addressing security and major needs in India. These three technologies include a new cyber security site that will be offered as a service to other organizations, as well as two software solutions that will help developers adapt the code to the new hardware. The announcements were made as part of the 34th day of the C-DAC today.
The cyber security center – the Cyber Security Operation Center (CSoC) – is a 6,000-square-foot facility in Thiruvananthapuram, which the government says will provide “end-to-end solutions” and regulated security services. that will aim to respond to all cyber security incidents and provide advanced detection of threats to organizations using its services.
The other two solutions are designed to facilitate the development of High Performance Computing (HPC) software in the country. These include the Parallel Development Environment (ParaDE) and the Automatic Parallelizing Compiler (CAPC), which make it easier to document high-utility programs.
ParaDE is an Integrated Development Environment (IDE), which helps create more efficient applications. Similar applications are aimed specifically at graphics systems, made up of multiple computer processors that can run simultaneously. These applications are written to be able to perform the same calculations but with different data sets, on different processors.
CPAC, on the other hand, is a way of converting programs with consecutive program code (written in C programming language) into similar applications. This improves the performance of such software and may be intended for the development of standard programs and programs.
Finally, the C-DAC has also funded the development of a program based on the Mental Health and Normalcy Augmentation System (MANAS), which will be a comprehensive, terrifying “life-enhancing” national platform for Indian citizens. The government says the platform is designed for “unattainable access” to digital systems, although it is not yet clear what the services will provide.