Banner Spring 2021

Happy Spring Semester! Make a reservation to come see us!

COVID Operations Notice

Sorry, but to reduce in-person staff and user interactions no personal projects are allowed.

Coursework, research projects and CoE student org. projects are allowed.

Users will only be allowed in the Makerspace (2nd floor, Wendt Commons) with a reservation. No “drop-ins” will be accommodated.

Reservations are made below via the reservations calendars or through an email consultation with staff.


Thank you for your assistance as we work to make a safer working environment.

Book a Reservation to Use the Space in-Person

In order to come in for your reservation, you must have your materials fee paid, and scan your wiscard at the door. If you don’t have your fee paid yet, you may pay it here.

Reservations & Contact Emails

Research Only - Fee For Service

Remote fabrication for most Makerspace technology areas is available via Fee-for-Service. Submit your request here, and we will reach out for more information.


Notes on Fee-for-Service:

[1] Your PI or FP must have a payment account with us for all fabrication costs. They may submit a request here.

[2] Fee-for-service is remote fabrication done by our staff, and we may include you on a video call.


Land Acknowledgement

The staff and students at the University of Wisconsin-Madison Makerspace recognize the land our building occupies is the ancestral home of the Ho-Chunk Nation, who have called this land Teejop (day-JOPE) since time immemorial.In the first treaty following the Indian Removal Act in 1830, the state government forcibly removed the Ho-Chunk from their home in 1832. In the decades that followed, the federal and state government sought to completely remove the Ho-Chunk from Wisconsin. Despite these attempts, many Ho-Chunk people continued to return to their home in present-day Wisconsin.We acknowledge the circumstances that led to the forced removal of the Ho-Chunk people, and honor their history of resistance and resilience. The Ho-Chunk Nation and the other eleven First Nations residing in the boundaries of present-day Wisconsin remain vibrant and strong. We recognize and respect the inherent sovereignty of the twelve First Nations that reside in the boundaries of the state of Wisconsin. This history of colonization informs our work and vision for a collaborative future. We encourage you to visit their web sites for more information:

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