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National Science and Media Museum blog
Laurence Cliffe writes about how the design of analogue music equipment influenced the online interactive experiments in our Sonic Futures project.
With research showing that many of us have taken up new forms of exercise during lockdown, we’ve searched our photography collection for the best images of exercise, sport and outdoor activities.
Caro C writes about the development of a new online exhibit, Photophonic, and how the BBC Radiophonic Workshop provided inspiration.
Andrew Clarke, STEM Ambassador Hub Manager for West Yorkshire, writes about the work STEM Ambassadors do, as part of Bradford Science Festival and beyond.
Following our special screening of Black Panther as part of Bradford Science Festival, Poppy-Jayne Morgan writes about how engineering is portrayed in the film, and what we can learn from it.
Actress and inventor Hedy Lamarr and oncologist Diana Anderson may seem an unlikely pairing, but these two STEM pioneers have a surprising amount in common.
Inspired by our Widescreen Weekend screening of Cinerama Holiday, Laura Holsey discusses new developments in virtual reality cinema—and whether the trend will help keep theatres relevant.
Lucy Rose Cunningham writes about her experience of working on the Sound Postcards project.
Lewis has returned to our blog after a three-year absence, and to celebrate, he’s picked a selection of his favourite objects from our fantastic TV and broadcasting collections.
When programming for our film festival Widescreen Weekend, finding prints and rights is often a crucial step in bringing a programme of classic, cult and sometimes rare film to audiences.
Shi Blank explains the difference between reverb and echo, and how the latter is used in trip hop music to help create a hypnotic effect.
An exploration of the links between pop music, art and musician Nina Richards’ Echo Machine project, which is now available to everyone as an interactive online experiment.