- United Kingdom and Ireland
Due to the diverse nature of our business there are many different teams each with very different responsibilities.
- Recruiter: AECOM
- Birmingham, West Midlands or Pershore (Worcestershire)
- £30,000 - £35,000 (depending on experience) + benefits
Network Innovation Engineer / Analyst to join a team of talented technology enthusiasts who design and support the low carbon networks of the future.
- Recruiter: Nortech Management Ltd
- Falkland Islands
Sure South Atlantic Ltd currently has a unique engineering opportunity in their Falkland Islands office. Surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean, teeming ...
- Recruiter: Sure South Atlantic Ltd
- Porton Down, Salisbury
- Competitive salaries
Information is everything. Use it to serve your country and help keep us safe.
- Recruiter: Dstl
- Thirsk / Leeds / Banbury / Colchester / Cambridge
- Salary will be competitive and commensurate with experience, knowledge, aptitude and capability
A Production Engineer with some knowledge and understanding of radiant energy transfer.
- Recruiter: Compact Engineering
- Tring, Hertfordshire
Nikon Metrology is looking for an Electronics Engineer to join our Electronics Team based in Tring (UK).
- Recruiter: Nikon Metrology Europe
- Hampshire, England, Portsmouth
- Competitive package
Would you like to play a vital role in managing and implementing the correct governance in order to enable BAE Systems to provide assurance and integrity of supply chain data? We currently have a vacancy for an Engineering Manager - Product Integrity
- Recruiter: BAE Systems
- York, North Yorkshire
- c£45,000 + Car Allowance + Bonus + Excellent Benefits
Nestlé Product Technology Centre in York currently has an excellent opportunity for an Engineering Project Manager
- Recruiter: Nestle
- Farnborough, Hampshire, England
Consultant Engineer - Test Would you like to be a lead within an exciting team working on one of the UK's largest defence projects? We currently have a vacancy for a Consultant Engineer - Test at our site in Ash Vale. As a Consultant Engineer - Test, you
- Recruiter: BAE Systems
- Reading, Berkshire
- SALARY: £37,588 TO £55,669 + CAR (SSE8/9), DEPENDING ON SKILLS AND EXPERIENCE
SSE are looking to recruit an Electrical Project Engineer into office in Reading
- Recruiter: SSE
An iconic symbol of war, the Brodie was the first combat helmet to be specifically designed and engineered for Western Front battlefield conditions – and its legacy extends to the composite material military hard hats worn by today's fighting forces.
From "archaeologists in the trenches" to modern-day enthusiasts of the rich engineering heritage, First World War archaeology keeps uncovering more and more hidden secrets.
The exigencies of the 1914-1918 conflict meant that electronic communications on the Allied side had to find new ways to interoperate both on the battlefield and on the Home Front: but can the beginnings of 2014's interconnected domains be found in innovations that came out of the necessities of that war?
The First World War was a major defining factor for the professional and social status of women engineers.
This month’s cover star saved thousands of lives but remains an unsung hero. We tell the story of the life-saving helmet issued to British soldiers, the engineering that made the Brodie so popular with the Allied troops and by the end of the war had become almost standard uniform. Another life-saver in this issue was battlefield communications, a sort of tele-net of things that foreshadowed today's Internet of Things.
We also have the second part of the story of the intelligence operations in the Admiralty’s legendary Room 40, cracking codes when computing’s father figure Alan Turing was but a toddler. New forms of transport played their part in the Great War, too, such as the Zeppelins that bombed London and Paris and the battlefield debut of an extraordinary machine codenamed the ‘tank’. Last, but certainly not least, we hear the story of some of the first women engineers for whom the First World War was a unique opportunity to make a real contribution.
Away from the horror of the First World War, we look at fracking in the UK; the BBC's R&D road map; the relationship between embedded systems and the clock; the future for fusion energy; greenhouse technology in the desert and finally we have an exclusive interview with Lord Browne, in light of our recent LGBT survey.
The E&T podcast: hear the story of Deborah the Tank, with archaeologist Philippe Gorcynski
We hear from military archaeologist Philippe Gorcynski, who talks about his beloved excavated and semi-restored British-made D-51 tank, recovered from a battlefield pit near Cambrai, France.
How many cyber-security researchers does it take to hack a light bulb? About six, according to one firm, which has demonstrated that the manufacturers of the growing number of connected devices in our homes appear to have a security blind spot.
The least-known First World War theatre in the Dolomites was the area of bloody battles over freezing precipices which called for some extreme civil engineering.
We have the BBC to thank for many tech advances from the last two centuries, but can the world-famous public service sustain its R&D activities?
We should know more about what lies underground, say geologists, before the UK government urges operators to submit fracking plans.
As physicists edge closer to sustainable fusion, we ask what's next for the industry?
Despite claiming real-time support, many embedded systems only have a passing relationship with the clock. That is beginning to change as designers try to build safer systems.
As conventional farming and climate change aggravates water and food shortages, a handful of entrepreneurs are growing food in the world's driest regions. But can they help?
'Frugal innovation' is about harnessing technology to make the world better for the nine billion forecast to populate the planet by 2040. Charles Leadbeater's new book explains how it works.
Advanced medical imaging instruments are getting better at detecting life-threatening conditions - and treating them; but they are also becoming safer for both technicians and patients.
When Lord Browne was 'pulled out' of the closet in 2007, the CEO of BP became the world's highest profile gay businessman. It was a revelation that was to cause him to fall on his sword and lose his job.
After hostilities commenced in August 1914 the Admiralty's secret intelligence unit, Room 40, stepped-up its monitoring and codebreaking operations against Germany, providing the British armed forces with tide-turning information about the enemy's plans. This second of a two-part series highlights Room 40's operations from the outbreak of hostilities to the war's end.
Debate: will innovation in wireless technology be driven by hardware or software?
David Wood is chair at London Futurists and a former CTO at Accenture Mobility.
Ray Anderson is CEO of mobile Internet company Bango PLC and was awarded 2006 Technology Entrepreneur of the Year.
Innovation in wireless technology will be driven by hardware developments
- Business Focus: British car makers do well as European market revives
- Comment: why solar panels need to be attractive as well as efficient
- Your Letters
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- Software Reviews: Apps for language learning
- Review: National Instruments NI VirtualBench
- Classic Projects: Studebaker Avanti
- Teardown: Samsung Galaxy S5
The first chair designed to let your spine and pelvis rest in the positions that they have when you’re standing
This is a reissue of the Braun ET66 calculator featuring the same lovely rounded buttons
Wearable fitness tracker adds pulse and impedance sensors to measure blood flow, heart rate and tissue fluid level
The “world’s first 3D-printing pen” - it extrudes 2mm plastic string that turns rigid as you draw in air
Amazon jumps into the “smart” TV set-top box market
Planar magnetic headphones, with a new seven-layer diaphragm with conductors on both sides
17 May 2016
17 May 2016
19 April 2016
15 March 2016
"Where would Frankenstein and his creative mind fit into today's workplace? Should we fear technological developments or embrace them?"
- Will Brexit lead to 'Techxit'? What does the vote mean for UK engineering?
- Driverless cars should kill their passengers if necessary poll finds
- Humans will not land on Mars for at least 15 years, says ESA head
- Sweden’s e-Highway frees trucks from fossil fuels
- IET appeals for increase in published works by female engineers
- Trash collecting ocean platform to start tests this week