Skip to main content


Where is Campus LISA? 

You can find Campus LISA at the Rady School of Management which is a short walk from the San Diego Supercomputer Center, GPS and across Ridge Walk from Home Plate.

rady school of management map

Want a more interactive map? Try this one

I'm driving! How do I get there? 

  • From Interstate 5 exit on Genesee Avenue heading west.
Proceed to the third light at the top of the hill.
Turn left onto North Torrey Pines Road.

  • Turn left onto North Point Drive.
  • Turn right onto Scholars Drive North and continue until you see Otterson Hall on the left.
  • Parking

Parking is available at Pangea Parking Structure and Hopkins Parking Structure and limited parking in P357 and P351. All standard parking rates and permits appy. Parking kiosks are available at the Visitor Information Center and at the top level of both parking structures.


Be a Volunteer

We'll be looking for volunteers to work the registration desk, introduce speakers, and help with morning setup. You'll have more fun if you take part!


Call for Participation (talks, panels, and mini-tutorials).
Consider discussing your latest project, goal, or setback with your fellow technologists at the next Campus LISA. Past presentations have covered various topics such as content management, security, software and hardware applications, and procedures for rolling out new services. You don't need to have your entire talk figured out to submit a proposal! Watch this space for when we open the call for proposals! Questions? Contact Shannon Prior.

Works-in-Progress (WIPs) are also a great way to get your feet wet. These brief presentations are a chance to share your experience, project ideas or implementation issues, successes, frustrations, and progress (no matter how incremental it may feel) with your peers. No slides or demos necessary — just a quick 5-10 minute talk about what you're working on or experimenting with. Whether it's one week or one year into the project, tell us about it — if it's on your radar, chances are someone else is interested in it too. 

Lightning Talks are fun, informative, sometimes silly talks about what games you're playing, what apps you're using, what technology experiments you've been running. Whether it's an app you wrote for your 5-year-old or a raspberry pi that you've programmed to make coffee, show the tech community what you've been up to!