- Portsmouth, England, Hampshire
Training Needs Analyst Would you like to play a key role within the Type 26 programme analysing and identifying training solutions? We currently have a vacancy for a Training Needs Analyst at our site in Broad Oak. As a Training Needs Analyst, you will be
- Recruiter: BAE Systems
- London (Greater)
The Institute seeks to appoint an experienced individual to the post Professor and Director, Nathu Puri Institute for Engineering and Enterprise
- Recruiter: London South Bank University
- Chelmsford, Essex
Join the UK’s first dedicated MSc in Additive Manufacturing (3D Printing)
- Recruiter: Anglia Ruskin University
- Competitive Salary & Benefits
What?s the opportunity? Responsible for the management and co-ordination of logistic activities for manufacturing to achieve project programmes to time, cost and quality. What will...
- Recruiter: MBDA
- Zurich, Canton of Zürich (CH)
The successful candidate is expected to develop a strong and visible research programme in the area of control and diagnostics of building systems
- Recruiter: ETH Zurich
- Leatherhead, Surrey
- £33,242 - £36,565
This is important work that affects everyone in the UK, citizens and drivers alike and has a global impact.
- Recruiter: Department for Transport
- Flexible but may need to spend time in Glasgow, London or New York offices
We are always keen to work with relevant industry professionals on an associate basis.
- Recruiter: Smarter Grid Solutions
- North West England
- c. £65,000 + company car
As a Project Delivery Engineer, you will be an essential part of the team...
- Recruiter: National Grid
- Rotherham, South Yorkshire
- Negotiable depending upon experience
Industrial and Commercial Electrical Power System Studies including Single Line Diagrams, Fault and Protection Studies & Arc Flash Assessment
- Recruiter: Electrical Safety UK Ltd
- London (Greater)
Springer Nature, the publisher of Nature, is looking to recruit a Chief Editor for Nature Electronics...
- Recruiter: Nature Research
Voyager 1 reaches edge of solar system
The Voyager 1 spacecraft
A US spacecraft launched in 1977 has reached the final frontier at the edge of the Solar System.
Scientists say Voyager 1 has entered a "new region" of the Solar System which could be its gateway to interstellar space.
The border region is described as a "magnetic highway" for outgoing charged particles from the sun and incoming particles from the stars.
"Although Voyager 1 still is inside the sun's environment, we now can taste what it's like on the outside because the particles are zipping in and out on this magnetic highway," said project scientist Dr Edward Stone, from the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena.
"We believe this is the last leg of our journey to interstellar space.
"Our best guess is it's likely just a few months to a couple of years away.
"The new region isn't what we expected, but we've come to expect the unexpected from Voyager."
Scientists are still gathering data from two instruments aboard the ancient spacecraft that measure charged particles.
Voyager 1 and 2 were launched 16 days apart in 1977 on a "grand tour" of planets including Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune.
Voyager 1 is now the most distant human-made object, 11 billion miles from the sun.
Signals from the probe take around 17 hours to reach Earth.
Voyager 2, lagging some way behind, is about nine billion miles from the sun.
Both craft carry pictures and messages for any intelligent aliens that might intercept them as they journey between the stars.
New results from Voyager 1 were presented at the annual meeting of the American Geophysical Union in San Francisco.
"As the dust settles after the referendum result, we consider what happens next. We also look forward to an international summer of sport."
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