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Unity Computer Labs

The Office of Information Technology (OIT) supports nine public Unity computing labs, which are open to all NC State students, faculty and staff who have active Unity accounts. The table below provides the location of, normal schedule for and equipment installed in each Unity lab. Changes in schedules due to holidays are posted as soon as they are known. All users of the university's computing resources must abide by the network and computer user policies and the Unity Computer Lab Rules.

EOS Computer Labs

Access to Eos labs is restricted to the College of Engineering. Students must be enrolled in at least one engineering course to use EOS workstations. Unlike EOS labs, Unity labs in the library and around campus can be used by all students at the University, regardless of the department or College. ITECS is responsible for the labs and operators in Daniels Hall and Engineering Building II, and all workstations in the EOS labs. WolfCopy is responsible for maintenance and support of lab printers.


Main Campus: 204 Daniels, 2408 Broughton, 106 Park Shops
Centennial Campus: 1008 & 3003 EB1, EB2 (Coming Spring 2006), 300 EGRC

A complete list of EOS labs and their hours of operation can be found on the EOS labs page. The labs are staffed and/or maintained by EOS operators


Modeled after the Office of Information Technology's Flyspace project and the Learning Commons Group Study Areas in D.H. Hill Library, Engineering Collaboratories are specially configured rooms or areas of EOS labs where students and faculty can meet to work on projects together. Designed with technology to support collaborative work and interaction, these learning spaces typically have one or two EOS workstations connected to a 42-inch plasma monitor, with network connections for individual laptops.

For more on Engineering Collaboratories, visit the web site at Engineering Collaboratories. The room is open for walk-in usage starting in Spring 2009; however, reservations will take priority.

Teaching Labs

The Electrical and Computer Engineering curriculum is designed to allow each student the opportunity to gain knowledge and complete comprehension of all concepts in this field. The variety of courses offered ensures that each student is knowledgeable in each facet of electrical and computer engineering and is prepared to handle the demands of an engineering career. In addition to course offerings, the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering is also able to see that these demands are met by maintaining teaching labs, technical support staff, modern computing equipment, and industry standard software.

For more information, see ECE Teaching Labs.


North Carolina State University is committed to providing an inclusive environment for all students. This commitment takes a proactive approach to providing accessibility to its information resources, including Web pages and online content.

To accommodate access to information technology resources for a student with a disability, the office of Disability Student Services (DSS) offers a range of assistive technologies and devices. Assistive technologies are a software and/ or hardware devices that accommodate functional limitations or increase functional capabilities of a person with a disability. Examples of assistive technologies used to accommodate access to computers and information resources are highlighted below.


Unity kiosks, provided by the Office of Information Technology, allow you convenient access to Webmail, campus directories, the University home page, and event schedules. These stations offer an alternative to Unity labs when you simply want to check email or look up academic information from the NC State Web site.

For more information, including listings of all available kiosks on campus, see Unity Kiosks on Campus.