The official email system for UCF students is Knight's E-Mail. As of Fall 2009, all students are required to use Knight's E-Mail. External email addresses at places such as Yahoo, Google, AOL and others will not be used when university emails are sent. Students will need Knight's E-Mail to read all emails having to do with advising, class registration, financial aid, or Webcourses. All communication from faculty members and their classes also come through Knight's E-Mail.
Knight's E-Mail is also available to faculty. Faculty are still encouraged to use their @ucf.edu Outlook Exchange account (which is created from within the faculty member's department). Students sign up for Knight's E-Mail individually, and are allowed to keep their accounts after they leave UCF.
Knight's E-Mail includes a full e-mail system, including sub-folders and mail forwarding to and from Knight's E-Mail, as well as an ability to check email from a mobile phone. There are numerous other features besides email that make Knight's E-Mail an advantageous tool for student organization. These features also enhance learning and studying opportunities:
Sign up for Knight's E-Mail at http://www.knightsemail.ucf.edu.
For step-by-step instructions, refer also to the official instructions for creating an account produced by Computer Services & Telecommunications.
Once you have a Knights E-Mail account, follow the steps produced by Computer Services & Telecommunications to install Office on your devices.
Technical support and user accounts are maintained by Computer Services. For help with ideas on how to leverage the tools of Knight's E-Mail during your class or as a part of the larger curriculum, contact the Faculty Center. We can be reached at 407-823-3544 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
College of Health and Public Affairs Based on my academic training, my clinical experiences as a speech-language pathologist working in public schools and skilled nursing facilities, and the advice and guidance that I have received from mentors over the years, I formulated a "teaching philosophy" when I came to the University of Central Florida ...
College of Arts and Humanities Over the years, some things about my teaching have not changed. I always work hard to make that introduction to college relevant and rigorous. I badger and affirm students confident enough to question and volunteer, and use collaborative learning when a group’s strength cushions the personal risk that ac...
College of Arts and Humanities If I were to encapsulate the most important principle in my teaching philosophy, it would be that one must enjoy being a teacher in order to be a good one. I am passionate about education because I am a learner myself who believes that learning should be curiosity driven, active, and enjoyable, and should emphasiz...