Fredonia Science Complex - 1st Floor Features & Naming Opportunities

Naming opportunities are available to recognize private support for learning opportunities that set Fredonia programs apart from others. Donors may contribute over a period of several years to fund naming opportunities and endowment funds. Group pledges are also encouraged. Please contact Betty.Gossett@fredonia.edu if you are interested in a naming opportunity.

All Features & Naming Opportunities | 1st Floor | 2nd Floor | 3rd Floor | Roof and Basement | Houghton Hall OnlyDownload PDF | Make a Gift Online


 

Science Center Map

H101) Main office: $30,000/suite; $10,000/office
Houses the Department Chairs, secretaries, files, and copier. Intended to be the hub where “intellectual collisions” occur between faculty members.

H102) Electronics Lab: $35,000
Students examine phenomena such as analog electronics, AC and DC circuits and laws of network analysis.

H103) Physics II Lab: $50,000
Students examine phenomena such as electricity and magnetism, motion, and quantum physics.

H104) Reading Room: $30,000
The Reading Room looks into the Kourelis-Stavrides Science Courtyard.

H105) Physics I Lab: $50,000
Students examine phenomena such as kinematics, dynamics heat, and gravitation. 

H106-H107) Physics Research Labs: $25,000

H108) Astronomy Computation Research Lab: $25,000
Students conduct research in astronomy and astrophysics. This includes processing and analyzing data obtained at the Fredonia Observatory.

H109) Conference Room: $30,000
Features shaded glass walls.

H110) Large Student Lounge: $75,000
At the heart of the building with glass walls. Great for study, group work, and socialization.

H111) Fossil Arthropod Lab: $25,000

H112) Remote Sensing and Environmental Research Lab: $25,000

H113) General Geology Lab: $50,000
Planet Earth, structural geology, and paleontology labs.

H114) Student Lounge: $15,000
This lounge looks into the Fenton garden.

H115) Geomorphology Lab: $50,000
This lab is used for hydrology, stratigraphy, geochemistry, and where geomorphology labs are taught.

H116) Quaternary Geology Lab: $25,000

H117) Earth Materials Lab: $25,000

H118) Minerology and Petrology “Min/Pet” Lab: $50,000
This lab is used for minerology and petrology.

Kourelis-Stavrides Science Courtyard
This open space features native plants and examples of local geologic features. Landscaping includes benches and diagonal pavement which links the courtyard to the adjacent Science Quad. In memory of Marie K. Stavrides. Donated by Family and Friends.

Falcone Greenhouse
Premier greenhouse is adjacent to the south garden and supports botany experiments for the biology and science education programs. Donated by Joseph ’74 and Jane (Schuster) Falcone ’74.

DC) Display Cases (5): $5,000 each
The Atrium and hallways feature intricate displays of STEM research specimens and phenomena.

104) Atrium: $500,000
Two-story glass-enclosed entrance featuring informal seating, science displays and a café. The Atrium and Reading Room are connected, forming a corridor of glass and light through the building.

105) Kelly Family Auditorium
A 120-seat state-of-the-art lecture hall. Donated by Dr. Jeffery Kelly ’82.

110) Lake Shore Savings
Science Education Teaching Lab
A teaching space where specialized courses for STEM education majors and science courses for childhood education majors are taught. Donated by Lake Shore Savings. 

111) Research Lab: $25,000

117) Hefner Seminar Room
In honor of Dennis and Jan Hefner.

119) Costello Reading Room
Overlooking the south garden and playing field and designed for quiet study. In honor of Dennis ’72 and Kathryn Costello.

121) Computer Lab: $50,000
Open access computer lab is equipped with software specific to STEM programs.

122) Willson Classroom
A “smart” classroom which is suitable for all teaching styles with windows looking out at the Science Courtyard. Named for Col. C. Ross (Ret.) ’39* and Phyllis Ellis Willson ’39.

123) Animal Behavior Research Lab: $25,000

126) Carnahan Classroom
A “smart” classroom which is suitable for all teaching styles with windows looking out at the Science Courtyard. Donated by David H. Carnahan.

127) Mantai Research Lab
Donated by the family of 
Dr. Kenneth E. Mantai.

130) Storch Ecology Teaching Lab
A “window into science” provides views of ecology, environmental science and aquatic experiments. Donated by Francis J. Priznar ’76. In honor of Dr. Thomas Storch.

131) Animal Ecology Research Lab: $25,000

141) Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM) Lab: $5,000

143) Kaminski General Chemistry Teaching Lab
This active lab is an entry level requirement for many of the STEM programs. Named in memory of James ’69 and Yvonne Kaminski. 

144) Holmberg-Wettingfeld Biology Lab
This active lab is an entry level requirement for many of the STEM programs. In memory of Arnold Holmberg and Dr. Robert Wettingfeld. Donated by Holmberg Foundation of Jamestown, NY.

STUDY ALCOVES: 
A2, A3: $5,000 each

In front of each office pair, alcove spaces for studying are furnished with benches and writing boards, allowing for informal teaching.

A1) Schall Study Alcove
Donated by Dr. Susan Schall ’81. In honor of her parents Dr. William and Mrs. Carol Schall.

A4) Wilson Study Alcove
Donated by Francis J. Priznar ‘76. In honor of Dr. Josephine F. Wilson ‘74. 

FACULTY OFFICES: 
F1-F6, F8: $10,000 each 

Faculty office are paired behind study alcoves and placed between teaching and research labs.

F7 (132) Wood Faculty Office
This office is donated by Francis J. Priznar ‘76, Josephine F. Wilson ‘74, 
Tom Fink ‘75 and Jules Silverman ‘75. 
In honor of Dr. Kenneth G. Wood.

F9-F14) Physics Faculty Offices: $10,000

F15-F20) Geology Faculty Offices: $10,000

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