A unique chance to join the presenters of The Sky at Night in a question and answer session which will be filmed and broadcast on BBC4.
Bringing together advances in physics, engineering and biology, Stuart Higgins from Imperial College London has invented a “one-size-fits-all” solution to diagnosing health conditions, based on technology originally developed for bendy displays.
A tactile experience of the Universe, demonstrating how visually impaired astronomers approach their research.
Relics of the Big Bang and produced within stars, neutrinos have mystified physicists since the 1930s.
How do you study the incredibly small? Nanomaterials are crucial for ‘nanodevices’, which have impacts in food production, medicine and controlling pollution.
Most experiments use beams of stable particles, like the Large Hadron Collider, but is there another way to reach the phenomenal energies that occurred near to the Big Bang?
In swirls of gas and dust, planets are being born. So-called protoplanetary discs whirl around a central star, with the potential to one day form into something similar to our solar system.
Join us for this unique immersive music performance, developed by physicists and musicians from the University of Warwick and performed by the Coull Quartet.
How we, humans, perceive time is very different to how physics has described it.
In 2015, award-winning artists Ruth Jarman and Joe Gerhardt, who together form the artist duo Semiconductor, participated in a research residency at CERN.