"This research studies pedestrian-oriented environments in a university context utilizing the theoretical constructs of "(dis-) continuities of space" developed by Mark Fried (2000). The case study is the still developing Centennial Campus of NC State University. In exploring the association of Fried's (dis-) continuity concept with space, we employ a correlational research design where space is the independent variable and continuity is the dependent variable. Continuity of space is approached in both direct and negative-induction way. We study spatial configuration objectively with variables such as distance between spaces, spatial barriers for pedestrian movements, and physical and functional layout of campus spaces and we use a survey instrument for subjective data collection. Conclusions show that the spatial structure of campus environment is a significant factor in continuities of space and proximity and barrier variables have a combined and enhanced effect on the level of physical and social continuity of space in neighborhood scale."