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About: CCW Digital MakerSpace

The CCW (Camberwell, Chelsea & Wimbledon colleges of Arts) Digital MakerSpace at the University of the Arts London (UAL) is a growing informal, cross disciplinary community exploring and supporting emergent digital making practice through safe-fail experimentation with new & old materials and technologies.

See our latest group: Pop Up Digital MakerSpace

The CCW MakerSpace community aims to foster a collaborative approach across disciplines, HEIs, colleges, schools, industry and the sector to explore digital making in arts learning and creative practice. The community at present includes staff, students & external collaborators who aim to openly share experience, knowledge and interest in experimentation with physical/interactive tech and traditional making practice.

We'll be posting lots of updates on the project group page so you can keep connected that way, you can also contribute to the group online if you'd like to create an account.

Image: Audunio specialist Grzesiek Sedek & WCA 3rd Year Tech arts student Jessica Murphy working on her final year exhibition work.

If you are interested in being part of the community or would like to find out more please contact Chris Follows Digital Learning Technologies Manager, CCW Learning and Teaching Enhancement (LTE), University of the Arts London or Tweet @CCWDigital


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What Is A Media Lab?

Situated practices in media studies

Media labs, hacker zones, makerspaces, humanities labs, fab labs, tech incubators, innovation centres, hacklabs and media archaeology labs: they’re everywhere, and we can’t stop talking about them.

Media labs are liminal but increasingly powerful spaces in many contemporary settings. They appear in universities and colleges, wedged uneasily between traditional departments and faculties. They’re also in basements, warehouses, strip malls and squats. They are stable to varying degrees; many have long-term addresses and an itinerant roster of occupants. Some pop up in one location for a few days, then relocate to another. Sometimes they’re even in mobile trucks in the streets, bringing tools and expertise to children in schools and the general public. As clusters of tools and talent streamlined to produce economic value, labs sometime align with the most ruthless of venture capitalists; in other cases, they are free and open for all to use, disdainful of all commercial motivations.

Read more here -

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From screen printing to welding, 3D scanning to plaster casting, the Open Workshop Network provides a platform for any and every London-based open access workshop. Whether you are interested in ceramics or robotics, explore the map and its listings to learn more about London’s workshops, studios and laboratories dedicated to providing publicly accessible ways to make, break and create great things.

The Open Workshop Network, a virtual repository of the open access facilities across London

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How Makerspaces Help Local Economies

New technologies like 3-D printers and laser cutters have boosted entrepreneurial activity in American communities.
Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International
This Work, About: CCW Digital MakerSpace , by cfollows is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International license.