Open Access Articles- Top Results for Campus
Journal of Anesthesia & Clinical ResearchComparison of Hemodynamic Response and Complications in Patients with Difficult Airway Using Two Techniques-Retrograde and Fibreoptic Intubation
Journal of Vascular Medicine & SurgeryManagement of Groin Pseudoaneurysms: Indications and Outcomes for Thrombin Injection vs. Surgical Treatment
Journal of Sleep Disorders & TherapyAn Insight into Mechanisms underlying Sleep Deprivation Induced Cognitive Dysfunction
Journal of Health Education Research & DevelopmentStress and Coping among the Parents of Children with Congenital Heart Disease: A Hospital Based Study
Journal of Chromatography & Separation TechniquesDirect Determination of N-Nitrosodiethanolamine (NDELA) in Ethanolamines by LC-MS-MS
A campus is traditionally the land on which a college or university and related institutional buildings are situated. A modern campus is a collection of buildings that belong to a given institution, either academic or non-academic. Usually a campus includes libraries, lecture halls, residence halls, student centers or dining halls, and park-like settings.
The word derives from a Latin word for "field" and was first used to describe the grounds of the College of New Jersey (now Princeton University) during the 18th century. Some other American colleges later adopted the word to describe individual fields at their own institutions, but "campus" did not yet describe the whole university property. A school might have one space called a campus, one called a field, and another called a yard.
The tradition of a campus begain with the medieval European universities where the students and teachers lived and worked together in a cloistered environment. The notion of the importance of the setting to academic life later migrated to America, and early colonial educational institutions were based on the Scottish and English collegiate system.
The meaning expanded to include the whole institutional property during the 20th century, with the old meaning persisting into the 1950s in some places.
Sometimes the lands on which company office buildings sit, along with the buildings, are called campuses. The Microsoft Campus in Redmond, Washington is a good example. Hospitals, and even airports sometimes use the term to describe the territory of their facilities.
The word "campus" has also been applied to European universities, although most such institutions are characterized by ownership of individual buildings in urban settings rather than park-like lawns in which buildings are placed.
- Turner, Paul V. (1996). Joseph Ramée: International Architect of the Revolutionary Era. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. p. 190.
- Harper, Douglas. "Campus (n.)". Online Etymology Dictionary. Retrieved 20 December 2013.
- Chapman, M. Perry (2006). American Places: In Search of the Twenty-first Century Campus. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 7.
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