Hear about the intergalactic family day we hosted for British Science Week, and find out about our upcoming activities.
Through our exhibitions and galleries, learning programme and festivals, we aim to inspire the scientists and engineers of the future to see more, hear more, think more and do more.
Volunteer blogger Rhianne explores the Artemis missions to the Moon, and what the Artemis Accords mean for international co-operation in space.
In November we welcomed current and future screen professionals to Screen Futures, a screen careers-focused event providing opportunities to expand professional networks and get insider tips on everything from transferrable skills to training and funding streams.
Runner and camera trainee Danielle shares her route into the screen industry, and what she’s learned through ScreenSkills mentoring.
This summer, tinkering is coming to the National Science and Media Museum—but what is it?
Saquib Idrees writes about the many uses of satellites, from spying to exploring space—and making it possible for us to watch our favourite TV programmes!
Harriet Terrington delves into the world of cryptography and explores quantum encryption, a technology that harnesses the principles of quantum mechanics to create an ‘unbreakable’ code.
As our new exhibition Top Secret opens, Saquib Idrees takes a look at some examples of ciphers throughout history—and the activities we’re offering to help you learn more!
Jenny Rowan explores the life of Noor Inayat Khan, a secret agent during the Second World War who became the first female wireless operator to be sent from the UK into Nazi-occupied France.
Did you know that images from TV were first recorded to disc in 1927? Read on for a short history of the different ways in which television has been recorded, from mechanical to digital.
Bradford Science Festival is back with amazing events across the city. Not sure where to start? Take a look at our suggested itineraries to help you make the most of the packed programme.
Moving holograms, like those seen in Star Wars: A New Hope, are finally a reality—and, amazingly, they are made using ultrasound. Cara Homes looks at how the technology works.