||An office used by staff in the performance of their regularly assigned duties.
||Include rooms generally occupied by Classified, Wage-Worker or Temporary Hire personnel including clerical, stenographic, receptionist and also any management personnel not included as an administrative position. Included in this category is space where any machines, files and reception areas are in the same room with clerical personnel and where such space is incidental to the office function.
||Large rooms such as glass shops, painting shops, etc., which have a desk for a technician or staff member are classified according to the primary purpose of the room rather than a staff office. The office portion may be prorated out, however.
||A room assigned to a faculty member for the performance of duties other than the meeting of classes.
||Include all offices used by faculty, including heads of instructional departments below the rank of dean; associate and assistant deans budgeted to other than instruction and serving a portion of the institution; graduate assistants, research associates and teaching associates, and post doctorate fellows for instructional or research purposes, instructional preparation, counseling, etc. A studio in the department of music or fine arts assigned to one or more faculty members for their own work even though occasionally used for a student lesson should be classified as a faculty office.
||Faculty Offices are by definition used for Instructional Support. They may be prorated with Office Research Lab, if they are also used for Departmental or Sponsored Research. Faculty Offices may also be prorated with Staff Offices when occupants use the space to provide both instructional support and administration.
||A room or suite of rooms used by administrative personnel for the performance of administrative duties.
||Include rooms generally referred to as the offices of presidents, business managers, all deans, associate and assistant deans serving the entire institution (such as deans of administration, faculty and graduate school), registrars, directors of admissions, dean of students, placement directors and director of student counseling.
||Do not include clerical, stenographic or other general office space.
||An office or portion of an office used by employed students for the performance of duties other than the meeting of classes.
||Include all office space occupied by employed students, including Graduate Research Assistant (GRA), Graduate Teaching Assistant (GTA), Work Study Students and Practicum.
||Do not include space for non-employed or non-paid volunteers. These should be included as part of supervised ADMIN or STAFF space.
||A space that directly serves an office or group of offices as an extension of the activities in those spaces.
||Includes file rooms, break rooms, kitchenettes serving office areas, copy and fax rooms, vaults, closets, private rest rooms not available to the public, records rooms, office supply rooms, first aid rooms serving office areas, student counseling rooms and testing (assessment, nonhealth, non-discipline-related) rooms, and open and private (restricted/nonpublic) circulation areas.
||Waiting, interview, and testing spaces are included as Office Service if they serve a specific office or office area and not a classroom laboratory or clinic. A student counseling (nonhealth) testing room should be coded as Office Service (315). A receptionist room that includes a waiting area should be coded as Office (310). Lounges that serve specific office areas and that are not generally available to the public should be coded as Office Service (315). Centralized mail rooms, shipping or receiving areas, and duplicating or printing shops that serve more than one building (or department or school, etc.) or that are campus-wide in scope should be classified Central Service (750). Does not include Unit Storage (780).
||A space serving an office complex and used primarily for staff meetings and departmental activities.
||A conference space is typically equipped with tables and chairs. Normally it is used by a specific organizational unit or office area, whereas Meeting Rooms (680) are used for general purposes such as community or campus group meetings not associated with a particular department. If a space is used for both conference and meeting space functions, then the space should be classified according to its principal use. A conference space is distinguished from facilities such as seminar rooms, lecture rooms, and Classrooms (110) because it is used primarily for activities other than scheduled classes. A conference space is intended primarily for formal gatherings, whereas a lounge is intended for relaxation and casual interaction. This category includes teleconference spaces.
||Does not include classrooms, seminar rooms, lecture rooms (see Classrooms-110), auditoria (see Assembly-610), departmental lounges (see Office Service-315), open lounges (see Lounge-650), and Meeting Rooms (680).
||Conference Room Service
||A space that directly serves one or more conference spaces as an extension of the activities in those spaces.
||Includes kitchenettes, storage spaces, telecommunications control booths, projection rooms, sound equipment rooms, etc., if they serve conference spaces.
||Excluded are service spaces that support meeting spaces (see Meeting Room Service-685) or offices (see Office Service-315).