Pop along to the museum and take a look at these two original manuals for Algol programming for the KDF 9.
The TRS-80 Color Computer was launched by Tandy Radio Shack in 1981. The image of the woman in the photograph perhaps tells us something about the attitude to women in the 1980s computing industry.
Computers readied for planned moon landing, testing Concorde, Computer Weekly itself is typeset on computer (a PDP/8), a system for producing engineering drawings by computer and more ...
John Nicholas (Nick) Miers, a volunteer at TNMOC has passed away. An inspiring and very knowledgeable guide in the Tunny and Colossus Galleries, he is fondly remembered family and colleagues.
For the launch of the fifth ERNIE, the premium bond selector created by some of the Tommy Flowers' Colossus team, TNMOC volunteer Martin Gillow has created a Virtual ERNIE. Try it for yourself ...
We are very sad to report the passing of Joanna Chorley (nee Stradling), a Colossus veteran Wren and great supporter of the rebuild of Colossus.
Programming Program for the BESM Computer: the results of one of the first experiments to develop a programming programme for electronic computers in USSR Academy of Sciences.
British Rail computerised ticketing pulls into the station. February's photo of the month from 1984. Thorne EMI wins a £25 million contract for computerised ticket-issuing systems.
Very few wartime photos of Colossus exist. Steve Cockayne, son of a Colossus operator Lorna Cockayne (nee Fitch), reveals the story behind one of the best-known Colossus photos.
Raspberry Pis make a brute-force attack on Enigma at a Milton Keynes Raspberry Jam. Just one of the many startling innovations created at the Jams at TNMOC.
The Museum has not received government or Lottery funding, so your help is needed.
Become a member »
Make a donation »
Become a volunteer »
Sponsor us »
Tweets by tnmoc
© 2019 The National Museum of Computing is the operating name of CodesandCiphers Heritage Trust, charity number 1109874. Site by Dgtl