Redistricting in the Senate didn’t necessarily end with a roar as much as it fizzled out late Wednesday night after Senate Democrats vacated the chamber during the vote for lawmaker-drawn redistricting lines.

The measure passed, 36-0 with the four members of the Independent Democratic Conference voting in favor of the bill.

The walk out was spurred after Democrats said they were being cut off from debating the merits of the redistricting process. But the walkout also led to a series of very quick votes by majority Senate Republicans in addition ot the redistricting bill, including an overhauled expansion of the DNA database that had been agreed to by the Assembly.

“The fact is the amendment is many steps backwards in the cause for reform," said Sen. Mike Gianaris. "It is a bad amendment. We were told the deal is bad lines for a good amendment. But the deal is bad lines for 10 years for a bad amendment.”

Gov. Andrew Cuomo, who promised to veto lines he deems “hyper partisan” or “hyper political” has reportedly signaled he will sign the bill, including a long-term overhaul of the redistricting process through an amendment to the state’s Constitution.

Also drawing Democratic ire was the addition of a 63rd Senate seat to the Capital Region, a district that could be an easy pickup for the Republicans come November. Senate Democrats are challenging the seat in court, but the suit has been put on hold as the redistricting process plays itself out.

But Senate Democrats have bitterly opposed the redistricting process this year since a non-gerrymandered political map would surely boost the party’s chances of regaining control of the Senate given its overwhelming enrollment advantage in New York. The Senate is divided 32-29, with one vacancy.

“This is not a better product and it is not a better process," Gianaris said an impromptu news conference outside the chamber.

Democrats have also been criticized for not taking up an independent redistricting process during their two-year stint in the majority.

The maps for the Assembly and Senate lines were approved earlier in the Democratic-led Assembly, along with the amendment.

The Assembly is now expected to take up the Tier Six pension bill, plus a redistricting statute.

The Senate, currently at ease at this early hour, also has plans to take up the pension bill as well.