The two-cube room is "the crypt", the four-cube room is "the tomb".
There was one room at an office I worked that was named after a Chicago White Sox draft pick to fool casual passers by into thinking that the office was in use, a year or so before it became occupied by a real person.
The Vault - rooms where Top Secret classified work occurs, named as such because they have large thick steel outer doors that look just like the door you'd see on a bank vault The Penthouse - The lab on the roof where we can see outside and do long-distance testing (imaging far away buildings, tracking aircraft flying by, etc)The Range - The part of our parking lot that is taped off for outdoor laser testing Shake 'n Bake - The room where we do vibration and environmental testing (hot/cold/humidity)The Bullpen - The room down the hall where new hires without security clearances sit The War Room - Our big conference room.
Like someone else said, ours is just a long room with a big table and whiteboards on the walls There's a name for the anechoic chamber too, but I can't remember it.edit: Mahogany Row - The row of very nice offices in the front of the complex where the VPs and other upper management sit.
Otherwise it would have been occupied in a power grab.
Well, I work in the control lab at an oil refinery, so the rooms have rather stupidly utilitarian names, like "Jet Lab" or "Antek Lab" or "GC South".
Instead the trend seems to be to give the rooms more creative names, usually based upon some theme.
One place I interviewed for had conference rooms named after the founding fathers. It was technology company that took in a bunch of money in an IPO a few years back, and as such had really nice offices.
We often had meetings 10-15 minutes late because people couldn't find where you were, or clever people would say, "We're in the Van Gogh. I guess technically it refers to the outer area/anteroom that contains filing cabinets and supplies.
It's next to the kitchen with the Mountain Dew machine and near pods D5A:201-225." We have many conference and training rooms in our company. But the room that contains 6 computers (and is used for training) is only accessible through that supply area and is much smaller.
The conference rooms themselves had glass entry-ways with blinds, with the name of the room and a picture of the founding father it was named after directly on the glass.
All of the chairs were Aerons, in each and every conference room.
When I worked for the .mil, my cube was in "The Contractor's Room", a 250x100 room designed to house supercomputers that had been carpeted and filled with an endless array of cubes.