Faculty of Computer Science, Dalhousie University

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Coordinates: 44°38′17″N 63°35′13″W / 44.63806°N 63.58694°W / 44.63806; -63.58694

Faculty of Computer Science, Dalhousie University
Established 1997
Type Public Faculty of Computer Science
Academic staff 35 faculty members, 17 staff members
Undergraduates 400
Location Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada
Former names School of Computer Science, Technical University of Nova Scotia (? - 1997)
Computer Science Division, Department of Mathematics, Statistics & Computer Science, Dalhousie University (? - 1997)
Affiliations Dalhousie University
Website Dalhousie Computer Science Website

The Faculty of Computer Science is a faculty of Dalhousie University in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada.

The Faculty of Computer Science was officially founded on 1 April 1997 with the merger of the Technical University of Nova Scotia (TUNS) into Dalhousie University.

The Faculty of Computer Science traces its history to the School of Computer Science at TUNS and the Computer Science Division of the Department of Mathematics, Statistics and Computer Science at Dalhousie University.

Upon its founding, the Faculty of Computer Science took residence on the 15th and 16th floors of the Maritime Centre until the new Computer Science Building was completed in the fall of 1999. The new building was designed by Brian MacKay-Lyons and was featured in Canadian Architect in March 2000. It was renamed "Goldberg Computer Science Building" in June 2008 in recognition of a donation by Seymour Schulich and his wife, Tanna Goldberg-Schulich.[1]

As of September 2006, the Faculty of Computer Science had 35 faculty members, 17 staff members and a student body of approximately 400.

Deans of Computer Science[edit]

  • Dr. Carl Hartzman, April 1997 - September 1997 (Interim Appointment)
  • Dr. Jacob Slonim, October 1997 - August 2002
  • Dr. Nick Cercone, September 2002 - August 2006
  • Dr. Norm Scrimger, Acting Dean, September 2006 - December 2007
  • Dr. Mike Shepherd, December 2007 - Present

References[edit]

  1. ^ Comeau, Billy (24 June 2008). "A family affair". Dal News. Retrieved 14 March 2014. 

External links[edit]