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The National Museum of Computing, located on Bletchley Park, is an independent charity housing the world's largest collection of functional historic computers, including the rebuilt Colossus, the world’s first electronic computer, the reconstructed Bombe that helped cracked the Enigma cipher, and the WITCH, the world's oldest working digital computer. The museum enables visitors to follow the development of computing from the ultra-secret pioneering efforts of the 1940s through the large systems and mainframes of the 1950s, 60s and 70s, and the rise of personal computing in the 1980s and beyond.

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The National Museum of Computing
Block H, Bletchley Park
Milton Keynes
MK3 6EB Bletchley

Museum type(s)

Science & Technology Specialized & Alternative

Topics

Miscellaneous Historic house Profession & Craft Industrial heritage

Visitor information

Opening hours

Monday Closed
Tuesday 10:30 am – 05:00 pm
Wednesday 10:30 am – 05:00 pm
Thursday 10:30 am – 05:00 pm
Friday 10:30 am – 05:00 pm
Saturday 10:30 am – 05:00 pm
Sunday 10:30 am – 05:00 pm

More opening hours

Admission

Adults £7.50
Concessions/students £5.00
Family £20.00
Annual adult £15.00
Annual family £40.00
Annual concessions £10.00

Notes

Entry is free to TNMOC members.

More admission

Facilities


  • Coffee

  • Museum shop

  • Wheelchair accessible

  • Credit card

  • Parking

Location

Block H, Bletchley Park, Bletchley, England

Exhibitions

Permanent exhibitions

 
The Breaking of Lorenz, Hitler's most top secret cipher

The Breaking of Lorenz, Hitler's most top secret cipher

How code-breakers on Bletchley Park managed to break the most complex enemy cipher of the Second World War. The original German cipher equipment is on display plus working reconstructions of how the A...

All exhibitions

Reviews

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