Join Real Time Club members at a private Science Museum ‘Lates’ reception. The Science Museum’s November ‘Lates’ celebrates the opening of the brand-new gallery “Information Age: Six Networks That Changed Our World”. The exhibition tells the story of how life has been transformed by information and communication technologies over the last 200 years.
We have arranged drinks and snacks at the Science Museum’s Dana Centre from 6 pm to 7 pm on Wednesday 26th November 2014. After the reception we will move into the Science Museum to enjoy a host of talks, workshops and demos based around the content of the gallery.
Come along to enjoy:
- Queue jump entry to the Lates, giving you the opportunity to be one of the first into the Information Age gallery on the night.
- Early opportunity to attend the specialist guest speakers talks and network with leading industry figures and technology experts
- Complimentary simulator passes, retail discount and other paid exhibition tickets as well as discounted IMAX tickets to be used on the night or before end of year
Join us to see further, to stretch your thinking, to extend your network and to explore “The Information Age” exhibition at the Real Time Club event on Wednesday 26th November 2014.
About the exhibition
More than 200 years of innovation in communication and information technologies are celebrated in “Information Age: Six Networks That Changed Our World“, the Science Museum’s biggest and most ambitious gallery to date.
Information Age is divided into six zones, each representing a different information and communication technology network: The Cable, The Telephone Exchange, Broadcast, The Constellation, The Cell and The Web.
The gallery explores the important events which shaped the development of these networks, from the dramatic stories behind the growth of the worldwide telegraph network in the 19th century, to the influence of mobile phones on our lives today.
Re-live remarkable moments in history, told through the eyes of those who invented, operated or were affected by the new wave of technology, from the first BBC radio broadcast in 1922 to the dawn of digital TV. Discover how wireless technology enabled lives to be saved and news of the Titanic disaster to be spread to the world within hours of the event, and hear the personal stories of the operators who worked on the Enfield Telephone Exchange, the last manual exchange which marked the end of an era in communication history.