The Congruence Engine is a three-year research project starting in November 2021 that will use the latest digital techniques to connect industrial history collections held in different locations.
Over the last year, the Science Museum Group has undertaken fascinating and important work in response to the COVID-19 pandemic that has shaken the world and forced us to change our behaviours dramatically.
This project aims to transform understandings of the relationship between science, technology, and unorthodox forms of spiritual belief in modern Britain.
Artist Bedwyr Williams, the Science Museum Group and Foreground invite you to create incredible stories from the history of science in a new art project based in Wiltshire.
This project used archival evidence to increase public knowledge of women’s contribution to engineering.
This 18-month partnership will see the Science Museum Group contribute to and improve content on Wikipedia.
A multi-partner international initiative, bringing together cultural organisations, policy makers, academics, professional bodies, support agencies, and communities of practice, to build digitally confident museums.
In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Science Museum Group’s curators are researching stories and identifying objects to collect on the nation’s behalf.
The project will explore a range of data analysis approaches that will analyse catalogues, published material and knowledge graphs and build links
This ambitious project will transform public access to our historic items, enabling you to explore more of our national collection than ever before.