A total of 56 items listed.
Solving a historical mystery
Sarah Griffiths and Professor Sarah Hainsworth FREng
The discovery of Richard III’s remains underneath a Leicester car park made headlines around the world. Forensic engineering science helped researchers find out how he died.
The technology behind The Tempest
Richard Gray, Sarah Ellis, Ben Lumsden and Tawny Schlieski
Motion-capture technology that is usually used on film sets is being employed live on stage to bring elements of Shakespeare’s play to life.
Transcranial magnetic stimulation
The writer and broadcaster Geoff Watts talked to Mike Polson, Engineering Director of Magstim Company Ltd, about the history and potential of transcranial magnetic stimulation.
Professor Mark Williams
Laser scanning and digital prototyping can help the forensic investigation of crime scenes. Professor Mark Williams explains how his team’s technologies and expertise have helped solve serious crimes and aid the presentation of evidence to juries.
Integrating metrology in business and academe
Professor Xiangqian (Jane) Jiang FREng
Professor Jane Jiang’s interest in measuring began when she worked on a bus production line in China.
Dr Eric Mayes
Endomag’s Chief Executive Dr Eric Mayes outlines some of the challenges that surround the development and acceptance of medical innovations.
ALMA – the new high altitude observatory
Professor Brian Ellison
Professor Brian Ellison, the UK ALMA project manager, describes some of the challenges that had to be overcome during its construction.
Time to re-evaluate nuclear risks?, Responses to: SMR letter and Synthetic diamonds
Professor Gregg Butler, Grace McGlynn, John Campbell OBE FREng, Professor Jason Smith, and Alan Kemp.
Diamond technology: beyond hardness
Professor Mark Newton
The UK is home to synthetic diamond research and production activities that take advantage of the material’s several extreme properties, in addition to its hardness
Health risks from nuclear accidents - fact or fiction?
Professor Gerry Thomas
Professor Gerry Thomas, Professor of Molecular Pathology at Imperial College London, thinks that the perceived health risks of exposure to radiation from nuclear power plants accidents are vastly overestimated.