Fredonia Science Complex - 2nd Floor Features & Naming Opportunities
H201) Computer Lab: $75,000
Lab is used for many computer science courses that involve operating systems, geology, and statistics.
H202) Kegler Computer Lab
Lab is used for computer science courses (multimedia, vision and human computer interaction labs, geology, and statistics).
H203) Computer Hardware Lab: $50,000
Utilizing CISCO kits to develop networking skills that could result in a CCNA certification.
H204) Tech Lounge: $75,000
Designed for group or individual study with glass walls, comfortable seating, and large wall-mounted displays for group work.
H205) Dr. Williard F. Stanley Museum Named Endowment: $100,000
A named endowment in support of the Dr. Willard F. Stanley Museum, and the outstanding natural science collection, used extensively by University Departments throughout the campus, and open to schools and the public.
H206) Conference Room: $25,000
H207) Robotics Lab: $50,000
A space for students to create autonomous robots.
H208) Student Lounge: $25,000
Intimate student study space with writing boards.
A key architectural feature of the building with its vaulted roof and views into the Science Courtyard and Science Quad, the Science Balcony opens from the Aerie. Donated by Nicole C. and Claire A. Gavin in memory of Dr. Peter F. Gavin, ‘92.
210) Molecular Biology Research Suite: $40,000
Research in the lab focuses on bacteria and their roles in different ecosystems. Students collaborate with faculty on research projects using molecular approaches to answer questions relating to environmental microorganisms.
213) Fluorescent Microscopy Lab: $30,000
214) Honduras Health Care Study Abroad Program: $30,000
220) Gavin Aerie
Perched above the Atrium this meeting room has views onto the Science Couryard and the Science Quad. Donated by the Gavin Family.
222) Genetics Research Suite: $40,000
This suite provides space for joint student/faculty research programs in developmental genetics, signal transduction, and molecular biology. It features multiple microscope workstations, an anesthetic delivery system, cryostat sectioning for histology, and equipment for DNA amplification and analysis. Functional adjacencies include the Molecular Imaging Suite and Genetics Teaching Laboratory.
224) Good Family Molecular
This space provides state-of-the-art technology for courses and research in genetics, molecular biology, and cell biology. Instrumentation includes a confocal laser scanning microscope as well as epifluorescent microscopy for detailed examination of cell and subcellular structure. Donated by Deborah J. Good.
225) Pennica Research Laboratory:
Donated by Dr. Diane Pennica. In honor of Mamie and Frank Pennica.
226) Genetics Lab: $50,000
This lab provides space for classical and advanced molecular genetics courses. State-of-the-art instrumentation for microscopy, DNA amplification, and molecular biology to facilitate inquiry-based learning. Computer and microscope projection capabilities allow for dynamic and interactive presentations. Seating is designed for lab, group and lecture activities.
227) Carnahan–Jackson Foundation Research Lab
Donated by the Carnahan-Jackson Foundation.
231) Microbiology Lab: $50,000
In this laboratory, students are involved in the identification of microbes by colonial and microscopic features, biochemical properties and antibiotic sensitivities. Advanced labs include serological and immunological determinations which detect antigen-antibody interactions.
232) Aquatic Physiology Research Lab: $25,000
236) Aquatic Ecology Research Lab: $25,000
240B) Clean Room: $5,000
The laminar flow hood and inverted phase microscope supports cell culture research and teaching labs.
242) Biochemistry and Principles II Lab: $50,000
This lab provides space for the Principles of Biology II (introductory cell and molecular lab course) and Biochemistry. Students work on the isolation and characterization of nucleic acids and proteins. This lab is designed to provide students with hands-on experiences learning techniques, and applications for research in the biochemical and molecular field.
243) Anatomy/Physiology Lab: $50,000
This teaching laboratory utilizes sophisticated data acquisition hardware/software that allows students to perform a comprehensive suite of physiological experiments, analyze resulting data and prepare reports, greatly enhancing their understanding and learning of complex systems. Additionally, the lab is set up to allow for traditional and computer-enhanced anatomical investigations, and incorporates a video feed from the instructor bench to monitors on the student benches, allowing the instructor to demonstrate features much more effectively.
244) Marletta Conference Room
Donated by Dr. Michael Marletta ’73.
A3, A4: $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) Fox Study Alcove
Donated by the Fox Family. In honor of Dr. Kevin A. Fox, Distinguished Teaching Professor.
A2) Prusak Study Alcove
Donated by Nancy E. Prusak in Memory of Mark P. Prusak, ‘75 Biology.
A5) Mandery Study Alcove
Donated by David, ‘06 and Michelle Swackhammer, ‘10, ‘12 Mandery.
F1-F10: $10,000 each
Faculty office are paired behind study alcoves and placed between teaching and research labs.
F21-F37) Computer and Information Science (CIS) Faculty Offices: $10,000
221) Administrative Suite: $30,000
Houses the Department Chairs, secretaries, files, and copier. Intended to be the hub where “intellectual collisions” occur between faculty members.
221A) Yudenfreund-Sujka Biology Chair Office
Donated by Dr. Shari Yudenfreund-Sujka ’79. In honor of Drs. Kevin Fox and Allen Benton.
221B) Director, Pre-Health Professions: $7,500
221C) Chair, Chemistry and Biochemistry: $10,000
221D) Director, Science Education Partnership: $7,50