Library Computer Labs
The Gibson D. Lewis Library has two computer labs used for classes, training and orientation for students and employees.
- 24 Workstations
- Small Podium with PC
- Document camera
- Dual LCD Monitors
- White Board
- 30 Workstations
- Small Podium with PC
- Projector and screen
Classroom & Event Technology Support (CETS) maintains and manages scheduling of the computer labs.
Request a Library Computer Lab
To request a reservation or to view availability log into the Event Management System. CETS follows the scheduling guidelines of the Room Scheduling Office, to view these guidelines go to Room Scheduling Office website.
Workstation Log-in Options
The Library Computer Lab student workstations are equipped with zero client machines. One of two different Windows images are used depending on the participants.
- Student or staff users can use their UNT Health Science Center EUID to log into the Windows interface on the workstations (USER LOGIN)
- New students, employees or non-HSC personnel with no EUID will be automatically logged into Windows (AUTO LOGIN). LIB 410 is the preferred room if you are requesting AUTO LOGIN.
Be sure to review your needs and designate the correct Log-In method for your event when scheduling.
“Virtual” Computing and Online Testing Sites
Both LIB 410 and LIB225 use Zero Clients at each work station to interface with a virtual desktop infrastructure. In other words they are not full PC computer workstations. (see definitions below) Common applications run fine in this environment. There are some online testing sites that will not run properly and may require additional work to be done to successfully run the online testing software. If you are scheduling a computer lab for an online test please contact CETS in advance to ensure your testing experience is a success.
What is a “Zero Client”?
A typical zero client product is a small box that serves to connect a keyboard, mouse, monitor and Ethernet connection to a remote server. The server, which hosts the client’s operating system (OS) and software applications. Zero clients are often used in a virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI) environment.
What is a “Virtual Desktop Infrastructure” (VDI)
Virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI) is the practice of hosting a desktop operating system within a virtual machine (VM) running on a centralized server. VDI is a variation on the client/server computing model, sometimes referred to as server-based computing.
If the software you will be using during your training/class is not listed below (including online applications, testing sites, online databases) please email the LIbrary Scheduling Office at firstname.lastname@example.org
- Microsoft Office (Word, Excel, PowerPoint and Access)
- Browsers (Internet Explorer, Chrome, Firefox)
For additional questions or concerns, contact Library Scheduling or call CETS at 817-735-2481
This page was last modified on April 19, 2017