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As many as twelve people can occupy a specific tent group (a tent group may contain up to two physical tents).
As regulated by Duke Student Government, there must be a certain number of students in the tent at regular, periodic checks.
Most tenting groups station members around campus, one of whom is called when the location is disclosed online.
Hundreds of tent representatives usually appear at the White registration location for the 30 remaining spots not taken by Black and Blue tenters, with the spots filling up in a matter of minutes.
Tenters that lose their spot or non-tenters can, however, take their chances at the walk-up line, which forms 48 hours before tipoff.
The walk-up line consists of couples, and one member of each couple must be in line at all times.
K-ville is also a social function at Duke, as many students participate at least once.
Duke has installed Wi-Fi service and Ethernet ports in the lightposts so that students can participate in tenting without falling behind in their schoolwork, although the internet is known to be very unreliable.
The NBC news crew put them on the evening news, and they made the front page of USA Today.
Graduate and professional students do not participate in Krzyzewskiville, as Duke's Graduate and Professional Student Council operates a separate weekend-long campout each September followed by a lottery for a small number of graduate and professional student season tickets.
While lining up hours before games (the UNC game in particular) had always been a regular practice, every now and then a group of students would be ambitious enough to get their sleeping bags out and sleep in line the night before in order to ensure their front row seats.
By 2000, K-ville had been landscaped with a uniform lawn on which the tents could be pitched, and was being equipped with wireless internet service.
The number of tenting games in a single season is determined by the Line Monitor Committee of the Duke Student Government.