OpenACC.org is a nonprofit organization founded to help scientists and researchers do more science and less programming by providing a high-level directives-based programming model for high performance computing. The charter of OpenACC.org is to develop and deliver the OpenACC specification, and to help educate and support scientists and researchers using or considering using OpenACC directives. The organization is run by academic and industry members in collaboration with the OpenACC User Community.
All community members, partners, vendors and suppliers are expected to adhere to the OpenACC organization's Code of Conduct.
Members of the OpenACC organization include commercial, government, and academic organizations who value access to benefits OpenACC has to offer including:
- Drive the OpenACC specification by setting directions and development priorities, as well as brainstorming new features with the technical team
- Influence the overall development of the organization and the user community
- Opportunity to collaborate with fellow members and build relationships with OpenACC experts and technical developers that shape the specification
- Members receive first consideration when scheduling on-site training events
- Members receive increased exposure through OpenACC and members’ outreach activities
Permanent and Auxiliary - $10,000 in year one and $5,000 in subsequent years.
Academic - $900 a year
Become a member
We always welcome new members! To join the OpenACC organization please read the OpenACC Bylaws document and email a signed copy of the membership agreement to firstname.lastname@example.org.
- OpenACC Bylaws
- OpenACC Membership Agreement
- OpenACC Membership Agreement for State Academic Institution
For membership questions email email@example.com.
Jack Wells, Oak Ridge National Laboratory
Sunita Chandrasekaran, University of Delaware
Robert Henschel, Indiana University
Guido Juckeland, Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf (HZDR)
Jeff Larkin, NVIDIA
Joel Denny, Oak Ridge National Laboratory
Julia Levites, NVIDIA
Izumi Barker, NVIDIA