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We have encouraged many of our friends to attend the Lock and Key Events and one of our best friends is still dating a woman he met at the Oxygen Lounge last Fall.
It's a great way to meet singles in a fun, comfortable environment.
Power Point slides are punctuated by witticisms or the occasional snarky retort to audience questions that don't pass muster.
But there's usually a friendly back-and-forth between the speakers and the listeners.
If you would like us to attend any of your events, we would be happy to share our story. Who knows..might be getting a wedding invitation later this year... It's the interactive and FUN way to socialize, make new friends, meet your match...just to have a great time! Grab a cocktail and get ready to Unlock Your Possibilities.
Lock and Key Events transform a regular happy hour by adding the ULTIMATE ice breaker theme. With your lock or key, you now have a reason to talk to anyone and everyone you want!
"If someone steps up and says, 'I want to bring these 3D printers on stage and print something live,' we will do whatever we can," says Bishop.
"We're open to anything." Type 2 Nerd: The Maker It might be entertaining to watch a bunch of 3D printers churn out plastic on stage, but to actually get your hands on these contraptions, you may need to visit another gathering spot for Madison nerds: Sector67.
Lee Bishop, half of the duo responsible for bringing Nerd Nite to Madison, recalls the night a local grad student "came out in a tutu to the theme of and then talked about the different types of bees as if they were the characters from the show." Joining a tradition of Nerd Nites that started in Boston in 2003 and now span the globe, Bishop and fellow organizer Elena Spitzer started up the Madison branch in September 2011.
This collaborative hackerspace on Madison's near east side gives aspiring builders and tinkerers a place to play with 3D printers, laser cutters, saws, welding equipment, drills and other high-end tools.
A monthly fee (0, with discounts for students) gets you what founder and director Chris Meyer describes as "a gym membership for people who like to build stuff." For those who want to learn something useful in their spare evening hours - Arduino programming, sewing or lockpicking, for example - there's a whole roster of courses for both members and nonmembers.
Many firms have cited participation in the conference as a key factor for significant business growth.
Nearly 500 companies have presented during this fall conference in one format or another over the years, including some of the largest technology companies that call Wisconsin home.
Some couples take classes on ballroom dancing together; maker couples spend quality time learning best practices for soldering circuit boards.