There will be a rare chance to attend a talk by Professor Stephen Hawking, and the talk will be free to attend.
There is a street with lots of posh buildings, and doormen forbidding entry to the great masses, and an equally grand building with mighty pillars along an imposing facade, which conceals a museum.
Did you know that the world's largest nuclear fusion reactor is not far from London - just outside Oxford in fact.
Later this month will be a fairly rare public lecture by Professor Stephen Hawking, at Imperial College London.
To mark the 200th anniversary of her birth, the Science Museum has opened a small gallery devoted the "mother of computing", Ada Lovelace.
Not literally, as they are all dead now, and that would be rather macabre, but there is an exhibition about what the scientists did when alive.
A BBC commissioned study of 56,000 Londoners claims that a person's life satisfaction depends, at least in part, on whether their personality suits the place where they live.
This October, the Science Museum will launch what it says will be the first permanent gallery in the UK dedicated to the history of information and communication technologies.
What started in 2012 as an interesting idea is back again this year as they were right about it being interesting, and popular.
After mentioning the Fusion reactor visit the other day, two more science venues are also updating their open day events.
Did you know that the world’s largest nuclear fusion reactor is not far from London – just outside Oxford in fact.
One of the highlights of the annual science entertainment calendar is making a return in March, with an evening comprising of an oddly eclectic mix of science, bad poetry, and a small girl walking up to people and saying “Please Stop, I’m Bored”.
If you're a guitar playing, book plugging astronaut, then one of the best places in London other than a bookshop to sell books is probably the Science Museum.
Look up! The International Space Station will make one of its occasional passes right over London tomorrow morning and if you know what to look for, you can watch it pass overhead.
One of the highlights of the annual science entertainment calendar is making a return to Imperial College in March, with an evening comprising of an oddly eclectic mix of science, really bad poetry and a small girl walking up to people and repeatedly saying “Please Stop, I’m Bored” when a speaker has droned on for too long.
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