By now, supercomputers have become an efficient tool of mathematical simulation for both scientific and applied large-size problems. This makes it possible to thoroughly analyze such physical processes that otherwise could be too costly or even prohibitively expensive or time consuming to be analyzed in a usual way. This tool helps one considerable reduce the design time of Hi-Tech production. The demand for high performance computations constantly grows. And so does the list of applications and users, who are involved in an extremely wide range of problem domains. The efficient use of supercomputers is not a trivial goal. In order to achieve it, a network informational infrastructure has to be created. It should include not only a system and application software to provide the supercomputers-aided simulation but also software tools for the interactive communications between participants of an innovation project and tools for the access to vast repositories of general and professional information. The requirements imposed on the network Informational Computational System (ICS) for the support of innovation activity, its objectives, architecture and prototype implementation are discussed in [1-3]. The evolution of the system proceeds by the way of implementation of a feature that can be named mobility. Mobility implies an open architecture, support of multiple platforms, and what is more important, the ease of adaptation of a system to users' needs by users themselves. The steps of constructing a system that possess mobility are considered in [4-6].