2014-2015 lecture series to include a talk by Marconi

We are pleased to announce that the 2014-2015 lecture series – arranged in collaboration with our partners the IET, IMechE and IoP – is finalised.

This year's programme includes an exciting talk by Professor Paresce Marconi (the grandson of Guglielmo Marconi). Book now for free to secure your seats!

Further details of the 2014-2015 calendar can be found in the Events section. 

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Café Scientifique: The Night Sky

Café Scientifique: The night sky and space imaging, Tuesday 14 October 2014, 19.30, Ideas Hub Chelmsford

Following the success of our first Café Scientifique evening, we are delighted to present our second, which will include a free talk on the night sky and space imaging by our very own Roger Pittock.

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EOF2014 2.0: The Cyber Age

Engineering Our Future: Wednesday 12 November, 15.30, Anglia Ruskin University

We are pleased to announce that the theme for the late 2014 Engineering Our Future event will be The Cyber Age, covering topics including programming, software engineering, information science and networking.

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FES FutureNetwork 2014

FES FutureNetwork graduate and apprentice networking event: Wednesday 22 October 2014, 19.30, County Hotel

This October is time for our 2014 networking event!

If you work with, study or have studied science, engineering or technology, or just love it as a hobby, then you should definitely come along to our Future Network event at the County Hotel, Chelmsford on Wednesday 22 October 2014.

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IOP lecture: Particle Physics

Particle Physics Lecture: Friday 27 June 2014, Anglia Ruskin University

CSES is proud to present, in collaboration with the Institute of Physics East Anglia Branch, a lecture presented by Dr Oliver Hall.

The talk will provide an insight into particle physics fundamentals, and current experimental and theoretical research.

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Heartbleed security update

As you may be aware, a serious vulnerability codenamed "Heartbleed" was recently discovered in OpenSSL, the open-source software library used by nearly all internet-enabled devices to implement secure SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) and TLS (Transport Layer Security) connections.

The vulnerability allows an attacker to, in theory, read supposedly secure information from the server's memory; this includes data such as usernames, passwords and even the encryption keys used to secure communications with the server.

We would like to assure you that the version of OpenSSL currently used on this website is not vulnerable to this, and so you need take no action. Furthermore, any updates applied from now on will not include this bug as it has been fixed.

We are continuing to monitor the situation and will report if anything untoward is discovered. In the meantime, please see heartbleed.com for more information, or contact the Webmaster.

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