Wednesday, 16 April 2014
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The Engineer
6 July 2001

  • And the winner is...

    12 Jul 2001

    A team of engineers at aircraft manufacturer Bombardier Aerospace in Belfast could be set to share a £50,000 design prize later this year!

  • Bye-draulics?

    12 Jul 2001

    Jon Excell looks at the ServoRam and asks could electromagnetic actuators take the place of hydraulic cylinders in motion control?

  • E-asy does it

    12 Jul 2001

    Some might say that UK manufacturing industry is full of 'e-laggards'. But some smaller manufacturers and their suppliers are doing great things on the internet.

  • Ford fixes Land Rover's leaky roof

    12 Jul 2001

    Ford has made some important changes since purchasing Land Rover, so we might expect to see improvements in product quality...

  • Longbridge revival as MG Rover halves losses

    12 Jul 2001

  • MG Rover's sporting chance

    12 Jul 2001

    A year after the Phoenix takeover, fledgling independent Rover has unveiled the models it hopes will inject some élan back into its range.

  • New links in the support chain

    12 Jul 2001

    Some after-sales support firms are starting to use the Internet as their primary servicing medium. Could this finally be the dawn of an efficient 'support chain'?

  • Only one way out

    12 Jul 2001

  • 'Permanent deficit' if no manufacturing upturn

    12 Jul 2001

  • Skills study 'just an excuse to stall'

    12 Jul 2001

    A government study into the engineering skills crisis will be used to justify abandoning the idea of R&D tax credits, suspect critics.

  • Splitting hybrids

    12 Jul 2001

    Until fuel-cells become commonplace, our choking planet is offered some relief by the hybrid vehicle.

  • Virgin takes new slant on rail travel

    12 Jul 2001

    High-speed tilting trains made their first public test run in the UK this week, marking Virgin Trains' £1bn investment in the technology for its West Coast main line.

  • XML marks the spot for next Internet phase

    12 Jul 2001

    Many vendors and analysts now believe the 'Net is about to experience its biggest growth spurt yet - eXtensible Markup Language (XML) is the reason.

  • A big ear says shut up!

    10 Jul 2001

    If you work in a very noisy environment, it's a sure bet that you often wish that you had some way to highlight just how irritating loud noise is.

  • GSM/DCS transmitter is a first

    10 Jul 2001

    Mitsubishi Electric and the Electronic Component Group of Kyocera have introduced the world's first dual-band compatible E-GSM/DCS transmitter module for mobile phones.

Digital Edition

The Engineer March Digital Issue

Poll

The roundtable feature in our current issue looks at issues surrounding graduate recruitment into engineering. Which of the solutions proposed in the feature would make the biggest contribution to boosting the number of graduates finding jobs in engineering and remaining there?

Previous Poll

Europe's largest tidal array in the Pentand Firth off Orkney will eventually generate up to 86MW of power. What will it take for tidal energy to make an appreciable contribution to the UK's energy needs?

Read and comment on the results here

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