The Department of Computer Science provides multiple laboratories for department faculty and students. We will be happy to provide you a tour of the department including classrooms and laboratories. You can also meet with current students to learn about the academic programs from their perspective. Furthermore, we will be happy to meet with faculty members to learn about their research. Please call us at (252) 328-9680 or email to arrange a tour.

General Purpose Labs

Microsoft Windows Lab – Austin Building, Room 208

  • 20 Dell computers running MS Windows XP with a laser printer

UNIX (specifically Sun Solaris) Lab – Austin Building, Room 209

  • 22 Sun Blade computers, running Sun Solaris 9 with a laser printer

Research Labs (Accessible on an as-needed basis)

Speech and Language Processing Lab – Austin Building, Room 226A

Innovation Lab – Science and Tech Building, Room 234

Graduate Student Lab – Austin Building, Room 207

  • 5 Sun computers running Solaris 9
  • 3 Sun computers running MS Windows XP
  • Laser Printer and Scanner

Laboratory Rules

Use of the labs is a privilege and can be temporarily or permanently suspended for violation of the following rules:

  • Food and drinks are not allowed in the lab.
  • Limit phone calls to official university business only.
  • Lab facility priority will be given to students who are using or need to use lab resources to complete projects or assignments related to course work. If you are using lab resources for any other purpose, you may be asked to move to another station, or to let another student use lab resources if other students are waiting.
  • Any student who does not cooperate with the request of a lab attendant is subject to have lab privileges revoked.
  • Lab attendants have the ability to reset lost or forgotten passwords. If no attendants are present, or to make other service requests, please fill out a work order request form and someone will address your request as soon as possible.
  • While in the lab avoid excessively loud talking, improper conversations, requesting help from other students (as defined by your instructor) or playing music without headphones.