COLLISION II is a voluminous sculpture in space comprised of orbital debris and encompassing the entire Earth. American artist Richard Clar, defined the massive sculpture in low-Earth orbit by designating 192 orbital debris objects out of the 10,000 tracked by the U.S. Space Command. The sculpture strikingly draws attention to the problem of orbital debris, which is a growing threat to current and future space activities in near-Earth orbit. Using the tremendous processing power of a massively parallel computer and tracking data from the U.S. Space Command, the Naval Research Laboratory precisely predicts the orbits of the more than 10,000 orbital debris objects that now comprise the orbital debris catalog.

LIVERMORE, CA -- The U.S. Government today dedicated the world's fastest supercomputer, an IBM system at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory that will bring the nation an important step closer to the goal of simulating a nuclear detonation inside a computer. The IBM machine, known as ASCI White, is capable of 12.3 trillion calculations per second, more than the combined speed of the next three most powerful supercomputers on earth.

NASHUA, NH -- Storage Computer(R) Corporation (AMEX:SOS), a leading worldwide provider of high-performance storage systems, today announced the Company's results for the second quarter ended June 30, 2001. Revenue for the quarter was $950,913 versus $2,054,678 for the second quarter of 2000. Revenue for the six months ended June 30, 2001 was $3.010,275 versus $4,149,676 for the six months ended June 30, 2000.

NASHUA, NH -- Storage Computer Corporation (AMEX:SOS), a leading worldwide provider of high-performance storage, today announced that it has completed a $5,000,000 financing through a private placement of Preferred Stock to Rose Glen Capital Group, an existing institutional investor in the Series C Convertible Preferred Stock of the Company.

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