A Campus-Wide License provides unlimited use of MATLAB and Simulink products to all faculty, staff, students, and researchers, on and off campus, on any device.
Supported Institutions and Programs
- Research universities
- Teaching universities and colleges
- Business schools
- Medical schools
- Liberal arts colleges
More than 2,200 schools already have a Campus-Wide License. To gain access to MATLAB and Simulink, create a MathWorks Account using your university email address.
Support Student Success in the Classroom
Faculty using a Campus-Wide License get access to MathWorks learning resources that support curricula and help students complete project-based assignments. Students also work with one programming language across courses, making it easier for them to meet objectives.
"With MATLAB, we are combining computer science theory and concepts with problem solving in engineering. MATLAB is the one language that we want our students to use—the one that we all use in our classrooms."Dr. James Craig, Georgia Institute of Technology
Enhance Research and Foster Collaboration
Researchers on a Campus-Wide License have access to the most up-to-date suite of MATLAB and Simulink products available for academic use and can collaborate with peers across disciplines and at hundreds of research institutions worldwide.
“We can engage students in leading-edge research. The tools enable the research group and the student—including biology majors and engineers—to focus on research and spend less time programming.”Dr. Gil Alterovitz, MIT and Harvard University
Prepare for In-Demand Careers
With a Campus-Wide License, students gain access to the same tools used by engineers and scientists. They’ll develop the computational skills needed for in-demand careers in IoT, deep learning, artificial intelligence, autonomous systems, robotics, neuroscience, and finance, or for building their own startup (2:17).
“We decided to adopt the Campus-Wide License after noticing a shift in many industries—including automotive, electronics, communication, and medical—from the C programming language to MATLAB and Simulink.”Teruo Tanaka, Kogakuin University of Technology and Engineering