On Saturday 23 June 2018, two veteran Bombe operators opened the new Bombe Gallery at The National Museum of Computing on Bletchley Park, just three months after the completion of a successful £50,000 Crowdfunder to finance the new display.
On the afternoon of Saturday 23 June 2018, the new Bombe Gallery in The National Museum of Computing will be opened by two of the original Bombe operators.
Although we’ve not yet seen ‘Back to the Future’ style hoverboards or ‘Star Trek’ teleportation pods becoming part of everyday life, the technology revolution still provides a vast array of opportunities to transform local public services across Buckinghamshire.
Are you aged 50 or above and do you regularly use the internet? If so, are you sure you’re using it safely?
TNMOC Crowdfunder raises £60,000 donated by 500 supporters in four weeks
‘Art is made to disturb, science reassures.’ George Braque
A race of computers spanning eight decades was won by a BBC micro:bit operated and programmed by a nine-year old student.
There are plans to move the reconstruction of the Turing-Welchman Bombe, the electro-mechanical device used to decipher enemy Enigma messages during the Second World War, to a new location on the Bletchley Park Estate -- Block H, the home of The National Museum of Computing (TNMOC).
Computer art takes on an unusual perspective at The National Museum of Computing in February as two huge and colourful paintings created three decades apart are displayed near their original inspiration – the WITCH, the world’s oldest working digital computer.
Access for people with autism and other special needs