About us

UCLIC is a world leading Centre of Excellence in Human-Computer Interaction teaching and research, studying interactions between people and technology, drawing on the best scientific traditions in Computer Science and Human Sciences, and working collaboratively with the research community and industry. It is directed by Professor Yvonne Rogers and is housed jointly between the Department of Computer Science and the Division of Psychology and Language Sciences. During the last two years it has grown to over 40 interdisciplinary researchers (9 faculty staff, 11 post docs, 21 PhD students), working in a diversity of areas including ubiquitous computing, pervasive healthcare, behavioural change, in-the-wild studies, task performance, adaptive interfaces, design practice, affect and emotion, and new interaction techniques.

Contact us

Our postal address is:

UCLIC, University College London
66 - 72 Gower Street
London, WC1E 6EA
United Kingdom

For general enquiries, please contact Louise Gaynor (Centre Manager)

Getting to UCLIC

  • Goodge Street on the Northern Line (4 min).
  • Euston Square on the Circle, Metropolitan and Hammersmith & City Lines (4 min).
  • Euston on the Northern and Victoria Lines (5 min).
  • Warren Street on the Northern and Victoria Lines (5 min).

The nearest mainline stations are Euston (5 min walk) and King's Cross St Pancras (20 min walk or one stop on the underground to Euston Square).

UCL and Bloomsbury

UCL is the largest and oldest college of the federal University of London. Founded in 1826, it was the first to admit students regardless of race, class or religion, and was the first to admit women on equal terms with men. UCL is an international college with over 17000 students, and an enormous range of student and staff societies. UCL has a library of over 1,500,000 books. We are located in the heart of Bloomsbury, a short walk from national resources like the British Library (with 150 million items), the British Museum, and outstanding art galleries like the Tate Modern, the Tate, and the National Gallery.