Welcome to the home of the Department of Computer Science at the University of Northern Iowa!
This is a great time to be in computer science, especially at UNI. Demand for IT professionals in Iowa and the Midwest grows faster than universities can produce graduates. The discipline of computing continues to push the boundaries of what is possible by discovering new ideas, building new kinds of systems, and bring new tools into the home, school, and office. If you want to be in the thick of the intellectual excitement that is changing every other discipline, then computer science is the place to be.
At UNI, you will encounter a faculty immersed in this excitement and dedicated to student achievement. UNI CS's undergraduate and master's students work closely with faculty members to explore the discipline of computing, learn skills they can use in the marketplace, and have the opportunity to do research that extends the field. The department is located in the Innovative Teaching and Technology Center, which occupies the renovated historic East Gym in the heart of UNI's picturesque campus.
The department invites applications for two tenure-track Assistant Professor positions to begin August 2019. For more details, visit the position announcement. To apply, visit Jobs@UNI . Applications received by January 15, 2019, will be given full consideration.
October 20, 2018
Women in Computing at UNI's Homecoming Parade
Women in Computing placed a float in UNI's 2018 homecoming parade. Fun was had by all. There's no place like 188.8.131.52/16 ...
September 28, 2018
Dr. Diesburg and Students Attend "Grace Hopper Celebration"
Last month, Dr. Diesburg and a contingent of UNI CS students attended the annual Grace Hopper Celebration (GHC). GHC is the world's largest gathering of women technologists. UNI CS sends a group of students and faculty to the conference each fall.
(the old East Gym)
Cedar Falls, Iowa
ph. (319) 273-2618
fax (319) 273-7123
As a discipline, computer science is relatively young and characterized by rapid technological advances. This dynamism is reflected in the interests of Mark Fienup, associate professor of computer science: Parallel computing, routing and computer networks, and computer science education are all greatly affected by the changing nature of computer science.... [more]