Skip to main content
AME Shop

AME Production Labs

Architecture, Construction and Operations Management Department and Mechanical Engineering Departments merged workshops to form a shared 12,000+ square foot lab space, shared equipment and shared lab manager The AME Production Labs are for use by faculty and currently registered students in these three Departments. No commercial use is allowed.

Using the Lab

  • Safety first. Read and follow ALL lab and safety policies and procedures.
  • Lab hours will be posted at the beginning of each semester. General hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
  • No individual shall work in any lab unless directly supervised.
  • Individuals may not work in any lab until they have completed a department-administered shop safety orientation and passed a shop safety exam. Upon passing the exam, the individual will be issued a safety badge. Badges MUST be worn at all times while in the shop.
  • Individuals are required to sign in AND sign out. Before leaving, an individual MUST have a supervisor check to make sure the area(s) used have been properly cleaned up.
  • Each student is responsible for cleaning up the shop after completing their work.
  • Do not remove any equipment or tools from the shop.
  • When done working, turn off equipment and return all equipment/tools to their proper locations.
  • The lab and its entrances are monitored at all times by a camera security system.

Safety Policy

The interactive map allows users to plot directions between buildings and show locations of highlighted features and services across the SDSU campus. Click on the image below to direct you to the SDSU interactive map.

Map snapshot of Chicoine Architecture Mathematics and Engineering Hall

AME Production Labs News

See All Our News
Cameron Jensen with a Space Trajectory prototype

SDSU advances in NASA contest as one of six finalists

NASA has narrowed the field to six in its lunar soil excavating contest, and a team of students from South Dakota State University is among the group left in the hunt for a $1 million top prize. Conceived in 2020, the Break the Ice Lunar Challenge tasked innovators with creating robotic systems that can navigate the rugged terrain of the Lunar South Pole, dig up its icy soil and transport it to another location, where, in theory, water could be extracted from the soil.