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University of London Computer Centre

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The University of London Computer Centre (ULCC) was founded in 1968, and was the first supercomputer facility established in London for the purpose of scientific and educational research by all of the colleges of the University of London. ULCC initially provided large-scale CDC-based facilities, then from 1982 to 1991 a national Cray vector supercomputing service, and more recently a six processor, 4Gb Convex C3860 supercomputer with a Convex C3200 front-end.

ULCC also became a major site for national and international network connections in the UK. It ran the Network Operations and Service Centre for the JANET Internet Protocol Service (JIPS) (the largest of the JANET network centres) and various international links and relays on behalf of UKERNA.

Since the closure of its supercomputer service in the 1990s, ULCC has focused on providing IT services across the educational and public sector, as well as undertaking research work in fields such as digital preservation and e-learning.

In 2009, after 40 years, ULCC moved out of its premises at 20 Guilford Street, which were custom built in the 1960s to house some of the earliest supercomputers in the UK. It is now based within the central university at Senate House.

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  • Computing Freshers Welcome Video
  • About the Department of Computer Science at City University London
  • Tell me about Computer Sciences


Welcome to Imperial College London, and to the Department of Computing, or DoC as it's also known. We hope you will enjoy your time here and hope that this short film will show you what to expect from the department, so you can get the most out of your degree here. Most lectures take place in the department, and last just under an hour. Lectures are where you will learn most of the theoretical components of each course, so it's important to attend and to read through any lecture notes. Lecture notes will be made available online in advance of the lecture. It's a good idea to make your own notes, as lecturers do cover more detail than the notes and sometimes give hints about what might be in the exam! Be quick to let the lecturer know if you can't hear them, you're too hot or cold, or the slide font is too small. There's probably someone else thinking exactly the same, so don't suffer in silence! Coursework is handed in at the SAO where you should stamp your work and post it in the undergraduate letter box The labs in DoC are some of the finest in the UK with over 150 terminals, many running both Linux and Windows. CSG look after all the machines and are located round the corner from labs if you need help.The printers in labs work like all other printers in college. You can print to them from your computer, and take your swipe card to the printer to collect the printout. Students are given £30 printer credit each year which should be plenty. Everyone needs somewhere to relax, and the student common room is somewhere you can go to eat, chat to friends, or work on your latest group project. The common room also has a massive whiteboard wall which is great for collaborating on ideas. It's your space, so use it, but look after it as well. You can collect hard copy coursework from the filing cabinets by the door. The cabinets are well labelled, but try to keep them in order! If you're having any problems, You can speak to your Personal tutor, The senior tutor if the problem is bigger, or one of your two year reps or the dep rep. The union also has it's own advice centre that covers all other issues


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This page was last edited on 14 March 2021, at 09:25
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