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University of New Hampshire

The University of New Hampshire (UNH) is a public research university in the University System of New Hampshire, in the United States. The university's Durham campus, comprising six colleges, is located in the Seacoast region of the state. A seventh college, the University of New Hampshire at Manchester, occupies the university's campus in Manchester, the state's largest city. The University of New Hampshire School of Law, known as the Franklin Pierce Law Center until 2010, is located in Concord, the state's capital.

University of New Hampshire
UNewHampshire seal.png
Motto Science, Arts, Industry
Type Public
Sea grant
Land grant
Space grant
Established 1866
Endowment $336 million[1]
President Mark W. Huddleston (19th)
Administrative staff
Students 15,340[2]
Undergraduates 12,840[2]
Postgraduates 2,500
Location Durham, Concord, and Manchester, New Hampshire, U.S.
Campus Rural
2,600 acres
Colors Blue and White[3]
Athletics NCAA Division IAmerica East, Hockey East
Nickname Wildcats
Affiliations University System of New Hampshire
Mascot Wild E. Cat
Univ. of New Hampshire logo.png

The University of New Hampshire was founded and incorporated in 1866, as a land grant college in Hanover in connection with Dartmouth College. In 1893, UNH moved to Durham.

With over 15,000 students between its Durham, Manchester, and Concord campuses, UNH is the largest university in the state. The university is one of only nine land, sea and space grant institutions in the nation. Since July 1, 2007, Mark W. Huddleston has served as the university's 19th president.



Thompson Hall, built in 1892, is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Morrill Hall c. 1920
Pettee Hall c. 2005

The Morrill Act of 1862 granted federal lands to New Hampshire for the establishment of an agricultural-mechanical college. In 1866, the university was first incorporated as the New Hampshire College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts in Hanover, New Hampshire, in association with Dartmouth College. The institution was officially associated with Dartmouth College and was directed by Dartmouth's president. Durham resident Benjamin Thompson left his farm and assets to the state for the establishment of an agricultural college. On January 30, 1890, Benjamin Thompson died and his will became public. On March 5, 1891 Gov. Hiram Americus Tuttle signed an act accepting the conditions of Thompson's will. On April 10, 1891, Gov. Tuttle signed a bill authorizing the college's move to Durham, New Hampshire.

In 1892, the Board of Trustees hired Charles Eliot to draw a site plan for the first five campus buildings: Thompson, Conant, Nesmith, and Hewitt Shops (now called Halls) and the Dairy Barn. Eliot visited Durham and worked for three months to create a plan prior to the move to Durham. The Class of 1892, excited about the pending move to Durham, held commencement exercises in an unfinished barn on the Durham campus. On April 18, 1892, the Board of Trustees voted to "authorize the faculty to make all the arrangements for the packing and removal of college property at Hanover to Durham." The Class of 1893, followed the previous class and held commencement exercises in unfinished Thompson Hall, the Romanesque Revival campus centerpiece designed by the prominent Concord architectural firm of Dow & Randlett.

In fall 1893, classes officially began in Durham with 51 freshmen and 13 upperclassmen, which was three times the projected enrollment. Graduate study was also established in fall 1893 for the first time. The number of students and the lack of state funds for dormitories caused a housing crunch and forced students to find housing in town. The lack of housing caused difficulty for attracting women to the university. In 1908, construction on Smith Hall, the first women's dorm, was completed using private and state funds. Prior to the construction of Fairchild Hall in 1915 for male students, 50 freshmen lived in the basement of DeMerritt Hall. With the continuing housing shortage for men, the administration encouraged the growth of the UNH Greek system. From the late 1910s through the 1930s, the fraternity system expanded and provided room and board for male students.

In 1923, Gov. Fred Herbert Brown signed a bill changing the name of the college to University of New Hampshire.

In the spring of 2015, the university was given $4 million from the estate of Robert Morin, who had been a librarian at the university for almost 50 years. Having lived a frugal and secluded life, he allowed for his life's savings to be given to the university without restraint.[4] In 2016, the news that the university was spending $1 million on a new video screen for the football stadium provoked criticism, on and off-campus, with critics noting that the difference between that amount and the $100,000 the university transferred to the library was jarring.[5][6][7] A story on Deadspin connected the money for the video screen to the amount of money spent on football and other sports at UNH, arguing that UNH had turned a small hobby of Morin's, watching football during the last months of his life, into an excuse to spend a quarter of his gift on a video screen.[8]


Commencement ceremonies at the University of New Hampshire, on May 19, 2007

The University of New Hampshire is the flagship of the University System of New Hampshire. UNH is composed of eleven colleges and graduate schools, offering 2,000 courses in over 100 majors. The eight colleges of UNH are:

The university is a member of the New England Board of Higher Education's New England Regional Student Program (NERSP) where New England public universities and colleges offer a number of undergraduate curricula with special considerations to students from other New England states. If an out-of-state student's home state school does not offer a certain degree program offered by UNH, that student can receive the in-state tuition rate, plus 75 percent if enrolled in the program.

The Thompson School of Applied Science (TSAS), first established in 1895 and now a division of COLSA, confers an associate degree in applied science in seven different programs: Applied Animal Science, Applied Business Management, Civil Technology, Community Leadership, Food Service Management, Forest Technology, and Horticultural Technology.

The coastal proximity of the university affords excellent programs in marine biology and oceanography. Facilities include the Jackson Estuarine Laboratory at Adams Point in Durham, and the Shoals Marine Laboratory jointly operated with Cornell University on Appledore Island in the Isles of Shoals.

The University of New Hampshire Observatory is operated by the Department of Physics for educational purposes.

There are three main university-wide undergraduate research programs: Undergraduate Research Opportunities Program (UROP), Undergraduate Research Fellowship (SURF), and International Research Opportunities Program (IROP).

The university offers many opportunities for students to study abroad through managed programs, exchange programs and approved programs. As of fall 2004, there were 561 students (4 percent of the student body) studying in 38 different countries. The university runs/manages 22 study abroad programs in locations which include Cambridge, England; London, England; Edinburgh, Scotland; Brest, France; Dijon, France; Grenoble, France; Budapest, Hungary; Osaka, Japan; Utrecht, Netherlands; Maastricht, Netherlands; Ascoli Piceno, Italy; New Zealand; India; South Africa; Kenya; and Granada, Spain. The university also accepts credit from over 300 approved programs that are run through other institutions. The university organizes an annual summer abroad program at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge University. There are also over 100 National Exchange Program opportunities.

In 2010, the Franklin Pierce Law Center in Concord was incorporated into the University of New Hampshire System and renamed the University of New Hampshire School of Law. It is the only law school in the state of New Hampshire. The School of Law offers Juris Doctor degrees in addition to graduate studies in Intellectual Property and Commerce & Technology. The University of New Hampshire Law School is renowned for its intellectual property law programs, consistently ranking in the top ten of U.S. News & World Report rankings. In 2012, it was ranked 4th behind University of California at Berkeley, Stanford University and George Washington University.

The Peter T. Paul College of Business and Economics building was opened for occupancy in January 2013.[9] Formerly the Whittemore School of Business and Economics (WSBE), the Paul School offers degrees[10] in Business Administration (featuring focuses in Accounting, Entrepreneurial Venture Creation, Finance, Information Systems Management, International Business and Economics, Management, and Marketing), Hospitality, and Economics (either in B.A. or B.S.[10])

As of the 2015 fall semester, the university had 12,840 undergraduate students and 2,500 graduate students enrolled in more than 200 majors. The student body comprises 47% in-state students, 49% out-of-state students, and 4% international students; and is 54% female and 46% male.[11]


University rankings
ARWU[12] 120-135
Forbes[13] 201
U.S. News & World Report[14] 107
Washington Monthly[15] 215
ARWU[16] 401-500
QS[17] 751-800
U.S. News & World Report[18] 486

U.S. News & World Report ranks New Hampshire (tied for) 107th among 280 "national universities."[19]

In 2012, the Department of Education ranked the University of New Hampshire as having the sixth most expensive in-state tuition for a public four-year college.[20] The University of New Hampshire ranks lowest in the country for the amount of subsidy it receives from the state.[21]


The university is classified as one of the "Doctoral Universities: Higher Research Activity" in the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education.

University LibraryEdit

The University Library consists of the main Dimond Library and three science libraries specializing in chemistry, physics, and computer science, mathematics, and engineering.[22] The Dimond Library has three quiet study reading rooms, seating for 1,200, Zeke’s café, and the Dimond Academic Commons (DAC). It offers reference assistance, IT help, and media equipment, as well as collaborative work spaces, computer workstations, and laptop ports throughout the building.[23]

The Chemistry Library (Parsons Hall), the Engineering/Mathematics/Computer Science Library (Kingsbury Hall), and the Physics Library (DeMeritt Hall) offer customized service for the UNH scientific and engineering communities. Each science library offers specialized reference assistance, reserve materials, reference and circulating collections, periodicals, and electronic resources specific to their fields. All science libraries provide WiFi and laptop ports, laptops and computer workstations, as well as other equipment. Parsons, DeMeritt and Kingsbury Libraries have group meeting rooms that students may reserve; all have collaborative as well as quiet areas.

In addition to more than 2 million volumes and 50,000 periodical subscriptions, the library has an extensive government documents collection, maps, sound recordings, CDs, videos, DVDs, and a Special Collections and Archives section with rare books, manuscripts, and University publications and papers. The Library offers extensive electronic resources including e-books, digital collections, indexes in many subject areas, statistical data sets and databases supplying full-text periodical and newspaper articles.

University of New Hampshire InterOperability Laboratory (UNH-IOL)Edit

Students and staff, mainly belonging to majors of Electrical Engineering, Computer Engineering, and Computer Science students work at the UNH InterOperability Laboratory, which tests networking and data communication devices and products. The UNH-IOL interviews and accepts applications from students of all majors and varying backgrounds of job experience and expertise.[24]

More than 100 graduate and undergraduate student employees work with full-time UNH-IOL staff, gaining hands-on experience with developing technologies and products. The companies and organizations that work with the UNH-IOL benefit from cost-effective testing services, as well as the opportunity to recruit future engineers from the UNH-IOL workforce.[25]

Carsey School of Public PolicyEdit

The Carsey School of Public Policy at the University of New Hampshire conducts policy research on vulnerable children, youth, and families and on sustainable community development. They give policy makers and practitioners the timely, independent resources they need to effect change in their communities.[26]


The university has more than 200 student organizations grouped by academics and careers, community service, political and world affairs, arts and entertainment, culture and language, fraternities and sororities, hall councils, honor societies, leisure and recreation, media and publications, religious, special interest, and student activism. Recreation at the University of New Hampshire also includes club and intramural sports. Student activities are largely funded by a Student Activity Fee, set in 2017 at $89 per year for full-time undergraduate students. The use and control of the Student Activity Fee are given by the University System of New Hampshire Board of Trustees to the Student Senate, and one of its subcommittees, the Student Activity Fee Committee[27].

The New Hampshire Outing Club, the oldest and largest club on campus, offers trips into the outdoors each weekend. There is also a Dairy Club for people interested in dairy cows and learning more about them.[28]

Student governmentEdit

Seal of the Student Senate, the University of New Hampshire undergraduate student government

The Student Senate of the University of New Hampshire is the on-campus, undergraduate student government. The Student Senate controls the use of the Student Activity Fee, and directly governs student organizations that receive a regular, annual budget from it. The Student Senate also formulates student stances on University policy, and attempts to lobby its position to administrators and the local and state government.[29] According to its Constitution, the Student Senate "[serves] as an advocate for all undergraduate students, deriving its power from the consent of the governed and developed on the principle that all undergraduate students of the University of New Hampshire have the right to participate in University governance. Such participation encourages the development of student expertise in University affairs and places significant responsibility on students for their involvement with the policies, rules, and regulations which affect the quality of education and the experience of students at the University of New Hampshire."[30]

The Graduate Student Senate (GSS) represents all graduate students at UNH,[31] with senators elected from all colleges (College of Engineering & Physical Sciences, College of Liberal Arts, College of Life Sciences & Agriculture, College of Health & Human Sciences, Paul College of Business & Economics) as well as from the Graduate School and graduate housing.[32] The executive committee, composed of 6-7 members, includes a President, Vice President, Communications Officer, Financial Affairs Officer, External Affairs Officer, and Community Coordinator, with the most recent Past President serving at the discretion of the current President.[33] Senators and executive committee members serve on both internal and external committees, maintaining ties with other student organizations, as well as with the faculty and administration, in order to gather information and act on behalf of graduate student interests. GSS representation, elections, and other functions are governed by the UNH Graduate Student Senate Constitution & Bylaws.

The New Hampshire: The official UNH newspaperEdit

The New Hampshire is UNH's weekly student newspaper. New issues appear every Thursday during the academic year.

Greek lifeEdit

Sigma Nu Fraternity House

Approximately 14.6%[34] of undergraduate students are affiliated with fraternities and sororities recognized by the university. The Office of Student Involvement and Leadership, the Interfraternity Council (IFC) and Panhellenic Council (Panhel) oversee the 13 recognized social fraternities and eight recognized social sororities. Many of the fraternities and sororities have houses on Madbury Road and Strafford Avenue in Durham. These houses are not owned by or on university property.





Professional fraternities


The University of New Hampshire offers two undergraduate degree programs: the Bachelor of Arts in music and the Bachelor of Music; and two graduate degree programs: the Master of Arts in music (concentrations in composition, conducting, and musicology), and the Master of Arts in teaching.


Whittemore Center

The school's athletic teams are the Wildcats, and they compete in the NCAA Division I. New Hampshire is a member of the America East Conference for basketball, cross country, track and field, soccer, swimming & diving and tennis; and women's lacrosse, crew, field hockey, and volleyball. The women's gymnastics[36] program competes in the Eastern Atlantic Gymnastics League at the Division I level. They also compete in Hockey East in men's and women's ice hockey, Eastern Collegiate Ski Association for skiing, as well as the Colonial Athletic Association for football at the Football Championship Subdivision (FCS, formerly known as Division I-AA) level.

In the 2006 academic year the university cut women's crew, men's swimming & diving, and men's and women's tennis at the varsity level, and trimmed the size of the men's ski team from 27 to 12. Luckily the UNH men's ski team was not cut, as they remain one of the top powerhouse teams in the nation. In 2013, the men's alpine team placed second at the NCAA championships. The reason given was that the athletic department would save $500,000 towards a $1 million budget shortfall and be in compliance with Title IX for the first time.[37] In 1997, the university cut baseball, softball, men's and women's golf, and men's lacrosse.

In addition to varsity athletics, the university offers many club sports through the Department of Campus Recreation, including aikido, archery, baseball, crew, cycling, dance, fencing, figure skating, golf, men's lacrosse, Nordic skiing, rugby, sailing, softball, tennis, taekwondo, men and women's Ultimate Frisbee,[38] wrestling, and the Woodsmen Club. Many of these clubs compete either on an intercollegiate basis with New England teams, or sponsor university tournaments and frequently participate in national championships. UNH also offers horseback riding as a recreation. Many students can take horseback riding lessons with instructors, on their horse or the schools. UNH holds many events each year, for they have a large cross country course. UNH also has a dressage team and a hunt seat team that competes yearly.

The school's official colors are blue and white. The school's official mascot is the wildcat and its uniformed mascot is known as "Wild E. Cat".

The recognized fight song of UNH is "On to Victory", the most current version of which was arranged by Tom Keck, Director of Athletic Bands from 1998–2003. In 2003, "UNH Cheer" (originally titled "Cheer Boys") was resurrected from the university archives by Erika Svanoe, Director of Athletic Bands from 2003-2006.[39] Based on the school song "Old New Hampshire", not to be confused with the New Hampshire state song of the same name, "UNH Cheer" currently serves as a secondary fight song and is often performed immediately following "On to Victory".

On October 7, 2006, Wildcats wide receiver David Ball tallied the 51st receiving touchdown of his career to displace Jerry Rice of Mississippi Valley State University, who was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame a month earlier, atop the ranking of NCAA Division I and I-AA players by career receiving touchdowns. He later signed as a rookie free agent with the Chicago Bears and played with well-known college football players Chris Leak and Darius Walker.

Durham campusEdit

Congreve Hall

The University of New Hampshire is located in the town of Durham, and is a "traditional New England campus." The Durham campus is 1,100 acres (4.5 km2), with 300 acres (1.2 km2) in the "campus core" and 800 acres (3.2 km2) of open land on the west edge of campus. The campus core is considered to be the university property within a 10-minute walk from Thompson Hall, the symbolic and near-geographic center of campus. The campus core contains many of the academic and residential buildings, while the outer campus contains much of the agriculture land and buildings. The university owns a total of 2,600 acres (11 km2) of land.


Smith Hall c. 1915
Mills Hall - suites
Babcock Hall

The university offers all underclassmen the opportunity to live in university housing. As of 2006, the university housed 55% of all undergraduate students. While not required to live on campus freshman year, students are strongly encouraged to; as of the fall 2009 semester over 99% of incoming freshmen chose to live on campus, and over 70% of returning sophomores did as well.

The university offers students a choice of traditional dorm rooms, suites, and on-campus apartments. The university's Campus Master Plan envisions housing about 60% of undergraduates, requiring an addition of 1700 beds. However, the state of New Hampshire does not provide funding for non-academically related buildings, including dormitories.

Undergraduate housing is divided into three areas: The Hills, The Valley and The Timbers (formerly Area I, Area II and Area III, respectively). There are also two undergraduate apartment complexes, The Gables and Woodside Apartments. The university offers family housing in the Forest Park apartments and graduate housing in Babcock Hall. The second oldest dorm on campus is Hetzel Hall, named after the university's former president Ralph D. Hetzel. Built in 1925, it is located near downtown Durham.

For the fall 2006 semester, two new buildings at The Gables ("North" and "South") were opened, providing an additional 400 beds. In summer 2006, one-half of Forest Park was demolished to make way for two new buildings (A & B) of the Southeast Residential Community (SERC). Buildings SERC A and SERC B have provided housing for 492 students since fall 2007. Two existing mini-dorms were demolished during summer 2007 (leaving four more mini-dorms) to construct a third building, SERC C, which has provided housing for 235 students since fall 2008. SERC A, B, and C are now referred to as Handler, Peterson, and Haaland Hall. Plans exist to provide 781 new beds by demolishing the remaining 9 buildings (98 units) in Forest Park. Later plans call for the construction of a new 170-unit graduate housing facility at a location to be determined.

Due to the over-enrollment of the 2006–2007 academic year, the university offered students who intended to live in campus housing a free parking pass for the academic year, credit in UNH "Dining Dollars" and a refund of the housing deposit given that the student withdrew their intentions to live on campus. The incentive was designed to free up space for the large incoming freshman class.

Stoke Hall is the largest residence building on campus. It houses a little over 700 undergraduate students.[40]

In 2015, UNH installed life-saving automated external defibrillators in two fraternity houses.[41]

Themed housingEdit

The University of New Hampshire offers themed housing options for students interested in choosing a living environment that best suits their personality. Common themes include: first year, leadership, green living, multi-cultural, honors, chem-free, alcohol and drug-free and the arts.[42]

Housing is guaranteed to all new first-year students, with many of them housed in Christensen Hall and Williamson Hall, the two largest first-year-only halls. Alexander Hall is also an all first-year student hall, specifically for students in the College of Liberal Arts who have not declared a major yet.[43] These halls offer a living environment of commonality, where all are new to the university. The university guarantees students who live on-campus the ability to live on campus all four years. However, students who move off campus (with the exception of students studying abroad) lose this guarantee, and must complete a housing wait-list application each semester in order to be considered for on-campus housing the following semester.[44]

Transfer students can generally get on campus housing if transferring to UNH for the spring semester (but must submit a completed housing wait-list application prior to transferring);[44] however, transfer students transferring for the fall semester have a relatively low chance of getting on campus housing due to the high demand of returning students, and the incoming freshman class. Transfer students are also not guaranteed housing, unless transferring from a community college after graduating with their associates.[44]

Manchester campusEdit

The north end of the Amoskeag Millyard, on the Merrimack River
Downtown Manchester, looking south along Elm Street

As of March 2015, University of New Hampshire at Manchester is located in the 110,000-square-foot (10,000 m2) Pandora Mill at 88 Commercial Street, on the banks of the Merrimack River in Manchester's historic Amoskeag Millyard. The move to 88 Commercial Street increased the physical plant of the college by almost 50%, as from 2001 to 2014 the school was located in the 75,000-square-foot (7,000 m2) University Center building at 400 Commercial Street.

National Historic Chemical LandmarkEdit

Conant Hall was dedicated as a National Historical Chemical Landmark—the first in New Hampshire. Conant Hall was the first chemistry building on the Durham campus, and it was the headquarters of the American Chemical Society from 1907–1911, when Charles Parsons was the society’s secretary. In addition, from 1906–1928, the hall housed the laboratories of Charles James, who was an innovative developer of separation and analytical methods for compounds of rare earth elements.[45] James Hall, the second chemistry building on campus, was named for Charles James.

Notable alumniEdit

Notable alumni of the University of New Hampshire include world-renowned author John Irving (B.A. 1965), National Book Award-winning author Alice McDermott (M.A. 1968), filmmaker Jennifer Lee (B.A. 1992) and several former governors of the state of New Hampshire.

Notable facultyEdit

  • Grant Drumheller, painter, professor of art
  • Meredith Hall, author of New York Times bestseller Without a Map, lecturer of English
  • Jochen Heisenberg, professor emeritus of physics, son of famed German physicist and Nobel laureate Werner Heisenberg
  • Rochelle Lieber, linguist, professor of English
  • John D. Mayer, professor of psychology, co-developer of Mayer-Salovey-Caruso Emotional Intelligence Test (MSCEIT) and notable author and expert on personality psychology
  • Joshua Meyrowitz, author of No Sense of Place, professor of communication
  • Robert Morin, Dimond Library cataloger who donated his four million dollar estate to the university after his death in 2015
  • Donald Murray, Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist, professor emeritus of English
  • Lori Robinson, general in the USAF, first female commander of North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD)
  • Edwin Scheier, sculptor, fine art professor emeritus
  • Mary Scheier, sculptor, artist-in-residence emeritus
  • Charles Simic, Pulitzer Prize-winning poet, professor of English, U.S. Poet Laureate (2007–08)
  • Clark Terry, jazz trumpeter, affiliate faculty, Department of Music (1988-2015)[46]
  • Stacy D. VanDeveer, political scientist, professor of political science and chair of the Department of Political Science
  • Yitang Zhang, number theorist, professor of mathematics, MacArthur Fellow

Campus sites of interestEdit

See alsoEdit


  1. ^
  2. ^ a b "About UNH". Retrieved 11 Jan 2016. 
  3. ^ "Visual Identity Standards" (PDF). October 28, 2015. Retrieved April 9, 2016. 
  4. ^
  5. ^
  6. ^
  7. ^
  8. ^
  9. ^ "Paul College of Business and Economics". University of New Hampshire. 
  10. ^ a b "Undergraduate Course Catalog". University of New Hampshire. Retrieved 2 April 2013. 
  11. ^ "Demographics". University of New Hampshire Institutional Research. Retrieved November 10, 2015. 
  12. ^ "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2017: USA". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy. Retrieved August 29, 2017. 
  13. ^ "America's Top Colleges". Forbes. July 5, 2016. 
  14. ^ "Best Colleges 2017: National Universities Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. September 12, 2016. 
  15. ^ "2016 Rankings - National Universities". Washington Monthly. Retrieved September 6, 2016. 
  16. ^ "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2017". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy. 2017. Retrieved August 29, 2017. 
  17. ^ "QS World University Rankings® 2018". Quacquarelli Symonds Limited. 2017. Retrieved 25 July 2017. 
  18. ^ "Best Global Universities Rankings: 2017". U.S. News & World Report LP. Retrieved October 25, 2016. 
  19. ^ "University of New Hampshire | Best College | US News". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved November 18, 2015. 
  20. ^ Kingkade, Tyler (June 12, 2012). "Public 4-Year Colleges with the Highest Tuition: Dept. of Education 2012 List". Retrieved November 22, 2012. 
  21. ^ "New Hampshire State Budget". Sunshine Review. Sunshine Review. Retrieved 26 March 2013. 
  22. ^ "University Library". 
  23. ^ Guarino, Ben (September 16, 2016). "University to buy $1 million football scoreboard with thrifty librarian's money, outraging critics". Washington Post. Retrieved 16 September 2016. 
  24. ^ "InterOperability Laboratory: About Us". Retrieved 2012-07-06. 
  25. ^ "InterOperability Laboratory: About Us". Retrieved January 26, 2011. 
  26. ^ "The Carsey Institute: About Us". Retrieved 5 November 2013. 
  27. ^ "Wildcat Link: Student Activity Fee Committee". 
  28. ^ "Dairy Club". Wildcat Link. Retrieved November 12, 2015. 
  29. ^ "Student Senate Constitution" (PDF). University of New Hampshire Student Senate. 2017-10-31. Retrieved 2017-11-17. 
  30. ^ "Student Senate Constitution" (PDF). University of New Hampshire Student Senate. 2017-10-31. Retrieved 2017-11-17. 
  31. ^ "Graduate Student Senate". University of New Hampshire. 2013-06-11. Retrieved 2017-10-15. 
  32. ^ "Executive Committee & Senators". University of New Hampshire. 2013-06-12. Retrieved 2017-10-15. 
  33. ^ "Structure & Representation". University of New Hampshire. 2013-06-12. Retrieved 2017-10-15. 
  34. ^ "Chapters". Retrieved 2 April 2013. 
  35. ^ Wright, Lori. "UNH Alpha Phi Omega: Dedicated to Service and Leadership". UNH Today. Retrieved November 12, 2015. 
  36. ^ women's gymnastics
  37. ^ [1] Archived February 19, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  38. ^ Johnson, Cameron (November 7, 2014). "Ultimate Frisbee: Sisters of Oriza: A look inside women's Ultimate". The New Hampshire. Retrieved November 12, 2015. 
  39. ^ "Professional Experience". Retrieved November 12, 2015. 
  40. ^ "Stoke Hall". University of New Hampshire Housing & Residential Life. Retrieved 12 November 2015. 
  41. ^ "UNH installs AEDs in fraternity houses". WMUR. Retrieved 2015-11-10. 
  42. ^ "Living on Campus – Theme Living Communities". University of New Hampshire Housing & Residential Life. Retrieved January 26, 2011. 
  43. ^ "Alexander Hall". University of New Hampshire Housing & Residential Life. Retrieved November 12, 2015. 
  44. ^ a b c "UNH Housing Waitlist Process". 2012-02-29. Retrieved 2012-07-06. 
  45. ^ ACS National Historic Chemical Landmark, Separation of Rare Earth Elements (1999).
  46. ^ Feeney, Mark (February 23, 2015). "Clark Terry, at 94; one of jazz's top trumpet players, personalities". The Boston Globe. Retrieved November 12, 2015. 
  47. ^ "Museum of Art". University of New Hampshire College of Liberal Arts. Retrieved November 12, 2015. 
  48. ^ "Dairy Bar". University of New Hampshire Dining. Retrieved November 12, 2015. 
  49. ^ "Thompson Hall Clocktower from the Inside Out". UNH Today. Retrieved November 12, 2015. 

External linksEdit