- City of Bristol
- £35,609 - £40,082
Applications are invited for the position of Electronics Research Engineer or Physicist....
- Recruiter: University of Bristol
- Cowes, Isle of Wight
You will be a crucial part of the programme which is designing, developing, and manufacturing cutting edge radar technology for the Royal Navy.
- Cowes, Isle of Wight
You will be working on a range of long term development projects at various stages in the engineering life cycle
- Cowes, Isle of Wight
- £25,000+ depending on experience
You will be working on the development of a number of cutting edge technology programmes such as the Artisan and Sampson radars.
- Cowes, Isle of Wight
Would you like to develop your career within radar systems development?
As a Principal Engineer - SSBN Communications, you will be working at the forefront of submarine communications.
- London and Cambridge
- Graduate salaries start at around £29K, and rise to £50K and above post qualification.
Your engineering degree could open the door to a career in intellectual property as a trainee patent attorney.
- Recruiter: Reddie & Grose LLP
- London (Greater)
Consistently ranked among the world’s top universities, UCL is a modern.....
- Recruiter: UCL
- Perth, Perth and Kinross
- £23,349 to £30,840 DEPENDING ON SKILLS AND EXPERIENCE
Our Network Management Centre (NMC) North is responsible for the management and control of SHEPD’s high voltage Distribution system. Your role in this
- Recruiter: SSE
- Birmingham, West Midlands
Virgin Trains is the only UK TOC to operate a fleet of tilting trains and the Fleet Management Group’s (FMG) job is....
- Recruiter: Virgin Trains
Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates is planning to launch a multi-billion dollar clean energy research initiative to support the global efforts to reduce the effects of climate change.
Researchers have created a microphone made of graphene that is 32 times more sensitive than a conventional nickel-based device.
A mosaic depicting Oxford Street made of half a million photographs of central London streets captured by automated mapping technology has been created by Hyundai.
The first championship of driverless electric cars - dubbed the Roborace - has been announced by Formula E.
Energy firm Centrica has invested £63m into upgrades of a partially mothballed gas-fired power station in North East Lincolnshire.
A scheme backed by the Department for International Development is bringing household solar systems to remote, rural areas of Tanzania.
A surroundings mapping robot named Spencer will be helping passengers at Amsterdam’s Schiphol airport find their way to the gates.
Network Rail (NR) has announced it is selling off £1.8bn in assets in order to meet the costs of major infrastructure projects.
Microsoft has upgraded its experimental headset for blind people which features providing more information about landmarks in the surroundings.
A German battery maker has launched a solar energy sharing scheme that makes households equipped with photovoltaic panels and battery storage systems less dependent on major utilities by enabling them to trading their electricity.
Chancellor George Osborne has bowed to pressure from scientists to protect their core government funding from the effects of inflation, but slashed financial support for household energy efficiency.
There’s wind, there are photovoltaic cells, but we need a way to store the energy. Could artificial photosynthesis - turning the sun’s energy into a fuel, such as hydrogen - one day replace dirty coal and other fossil fuels as a plentiful source of green, clean energy? We analyse how far this technology has come.
How researchers and engineers are tapping nature’s wealth of well-tested designs.
The maker movement has small beginnings but could alter the way we think of mass production, as consumers around the world pool resources to empower themselves and find better solutions.
Remember the days when we tinkered with our cars and repaired our electronics? Today’s devices, in contrast, are ‘black boxes’: to be admired, not repaired. However, this attitude is starting to change.
Communication lies at the heart of the Internet of Things, but making it happen seamlessly is going to take a lot of development.
With the percentage of women in engineering still hovering below 10 per cent after decades of advocacy, is it time to try more drastic measures?
Not content with bringing a Peppercorn class A1 Pacific back to life, the team behind Tornado are now building a new version of Britain’s most powerful passenger steam locomotive ever - the Gresley class P2
For the past decade Andrea Boragno has been CEO and chairman of Alcantara, an Italian company that makes a premium substitute for leather that’s used in luxury automotive, yacht and aircraft interiors.
Dubbed ‘the break from Shakespeare’, the MAD museum in Stratford-upon-Avon celebrates kinetic art and automata in weird and wonderful ways. With over 60 extraordinary pieces on display, welcome to the MADhouse.
One of the great engineering pioneers of the 20th century, Alan Turing has become almost a mythological figure. His nephew Sir Dermot Turing discusses some of the myth-busting aspects of his new biography.
Plaster cast moulds of victims of the Mount Vesuvius eruption lie on a display table in a laboratory at Pompeii
The Danakil Depression in Ethiopia, an area of remarkable hydrothermal activity
Ships are dumped in the street after an 8.3 magnitude earthquake and powerful waves hit areas of central Chile
Flames from the Valley Fire covering a hillside along Highway 29 in Lower Lake, California, USA
BMW CEO Harald Krueger collapses during his presentation at the Frankfurt Motor Show in Germany
The Les Paul memorabilia exhibit on display at The Hard Rock Cafe, New York City - part of the Les Paul 100th anniversary celebrations
A boy rides his bicycle past a collapsed house after Saturday's earthquake in Kathmandu, Nepal
An Andy-Warhol-inspired work by Emanuele Niri on display at the 3D Printing show in New York
The face of E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial stared back at Billy Harley, owner of the Uig Hotel, Isle of Skye, from inside the tree trunk Harley was chopping to make firewood for the bar of his hotel
One view from the Amazon Tall Tower Observatory, in Sao Sebastiao do Uatuma, which monitors conditions in the middle of the Amazon forest
A 5mm-square nano-sized Bible on a semiconductor. The tiny Bible contains the original Greek version of the New Testament
The 40-seater Bio-Bus, the UK's first bus powered by gas generated from food waste and human sewage
27 November 2015
When Kickstarter and other online crowdfunding sites got underway they naturally became the home for keen amateurs and very early-stage startups to look for cash to complete their projects. So, when mobile graphics processor pioneer Imagination Technologies launched one earlier this week, the obvious question was: "Why do you need to do this?"
26 November 2015
I have just learned that Estonia has become the first country in the world to try Li - Fi - a new form of data transmission which is, reportedly, 100 times faster than good old Wi Fi. What can I say? I am not at all surprised! This is just the latest entry in the long list of Estonia's pioneering digital-technology achievements which includes Skype, e-elections, e-government and e-voting, e-banking, e-schools and e-policing, to name just a few... How come that this tiny (population under 1.5 million) post-Communist nation has become the world's undisputed high-tech leader? Well, you only have to search E&T online archives for the last eight years or so to find several features in which I have tried to answer this question (including my interview with the incumbent President of Estonia Toomas Hendrik Ilves - himself a devoted technocrat, see http://eandt.theiet.org/magazi...-for-your-health.cfm). The short answer to this question is that faced with the pressing need to find a new identity after the collapse of the USSR, little Estonia chose to invest considerable resources into the areas it had always excelled in - namely, science and engineering. Twenty five years later, the results are truly amazing. Having attended a number of technology events and conferences in Tallinn, Estonia's capital, I can vouch to the fact that leading e-government and cyber-technology experts from the USA, Germany, France, UK, South Korea and Japan regularly come to Estonia (or e-Estonia, as it is often referred to now) not to teach, but to learn!
We consider the myriad security challenges facing IT professionals today.
On the issues facing chip designers today.
A comprehensive look at the issues surrounding data centres, pulling together articles, news and other content from the E&T archives.
The technology of music: writing, recording, producing and mastering.
The new technologies available for treatment of the world's ageing population.
The history and technology of that most famous of shipwrecks: RSS Titanic.
Enterprise ICT is becoming ever-more environmentally-aware. What are the key imperatives driving this change, and how is it affecting technological deployment? E&T reports.
Covering all aspects of space travel and exploration, from Yuri Gagarin's historic first orbit to the latest innovations.
About the production and use of biofuels and the advancement in technology, policy, and investment.
"Do-It-Yourself in technology is becoming a quietly subversive act against prescriptive globalisation, as well as a general force for good"
- Spending review: science budgets protected, energy efficiency measures cut
- Cash-register malware is the ‘most complex ever seen’
- Solar power sharing scheme launched in Germany
- UK gives up on carbon capture and storage
- UK aid-funded solar power brings light to Tanzanian farmers
- Formula E announces driverless electric car championship