Gateways help solve the mysteries of the universe. For example, Galaxy Zoo enlisted non-scientists to help categorize astronomical images, whereas LIGO (Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory) captures signals from distant universes. (Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech)

Boost your cybersecurity with help from Trusted CI, the NSF Cybersecurity Center of Excellence

Trusted CI, the NSF Cybersecurity Center of Excellence, offers a variety of information and services that are relevant to science gateways.

  • Training materials easily accessible online:
    • For gateway development, materials associated with software assurance (writing secure code) and identity management
    • For gateway operation, materials associated with log analysis, incident response, and situational awareness 
  • One-on-one engagements with NSF-funded projects that vary in scope (see the application details, including important dates). Engagements may range from a very brief (couple of weeks) cybersecurity “checkup” to a more in-depth, six-month engagement.
  • Trusted CI also contributes to SGCI's biannual Science Gateways Bootcamp, run by the Incubator, that provides a week-long workshop for gateway PIs and developers.

Finally, we encourage those in the science gateways community to reach out to us and join our mailing lists. We are here to help!

 

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Trusted CI, NSF CI CoE Pilot, and SGCI Offering Priority Help to Projects Tackling COVID-19

                                         

The NSF Cyberinfrastructure Center of Excellence PilotTrusted CI, and the Science Gateways Community Institute are all available to help the science community tackle research to address the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) outbreak. If your project could benefit from expert cyberinfrastructure consulting in:
  • data management and visualization
  • workflow management
  • use of cloud resources, high-performance clusters, or distributed resources
  • science gateway technology
  • cybersecurity
  • compliance

please contact us for priority assistance. We are here to help.

To request assistance, please send an email to covid19@trustedci.org and we will be in contact.

Help with writing proposals related to COVID-19 is also available, but priority will be given to active projects.

How SGCI is supporting COVID-19 research

Lauren Ancel Meyers, a professor of biology and statistics at The University of Texas at Austin, is creating models predicting whether a county might have a hidden epidemic, and SGCI is helping her turn that into a gateway. Read more in the New York Times article, "Does My County Have an Epidemic? Estimates Show Hidden Transmission."

How our colleagues are responding to COVID-19

These projects are using cyberinfrastructure and high-performance computing to advance COVID-19 research.