Tamlin Magee

Group Production Editor, UK

Tamlin is the group production editor for Computerworld and Techworld in the UK. He has previously covered a wide range of beats at a variety of publications, from European channel markets, enterprise cloud and privacy, to architecture, design, film and music. He is particularly interested in the intersection between technology, the political sphere and the day-to-day.

Culture Crossover: Stanislaw Lem at the Barbican

Culture Crossover: Stanislaw Lem at the Barbican

Three film adaptations of the renowned Polish sci-fi novels were shown at the Barbican

Inside the quantum challenge at Airbus: applying quantum computing to enterprise problems
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Inside the quantum challenge at Airbus: applying quantum computing to enterprise problems

An ongoing challenge from Airbus shows a potential path to take academic research into applied science to solve enterprise problems

How Monzo built a bank with open infrastructure

How Monzo built a bank with open infrastructure

Miles Bryant, platform engineer at Monzo, shared some observations from the microservices-based challenger bank at the recent Open Infrastructure Day event in London.

Community pursues tighter Kubernetes integration in Openstack Stein

Steady improvements to edge, bare metal, and better interoperability with other open source community projects are all part of the latest release from the open source infrastructure platform

Culture Crossover: Beatboxing with a digital twin in We Speak Music

Culture Crossover: Beatboxing with a digital twin in We Speak Music

A new film charts the relationship between people and technology through the lens of the human voice, and explores how humans can augment themselves with machine learning to realise hidden creative potential

How open source powers nuclear fusion research at JET

How open source powers nuclear fusion research at JET

Andrew Lahiff of the UK's Atomic Energy Authority explained to Computerworld UK at the Open Infrastructure Day in London the nuts and bolts that have gone into improving the underlying infrastructure at the forefront of nuclear fusion...

Culture Crossover: Takumi, a 60,000 hour long film

Culture Crossover: Takumi, a 60,000 hour long film

A film directed by Clay Jeter and sponsored by Lexus seeks to place the extreme craftsmanship of Japan's 'takumi' in the modern era, raising questions about narrative, and work, in the age of automation

Inside the new Continuous Delivery Foundation

Open source titans have formed the Continuous Delivery Foundation to promote open source CI/CD practices. Here's what Cloudbees' Tracy Miranda and Netflix Andy Glover have to say.

IBM, Oxford, MIT breakthrough could spell quantum-advantage for machine learning

IBM, Oxford, MIT breakthrough could spell quantum-advantage for machine learning

Experts from IBM, Oxford university and MIT claim to have made a breakthrough to enable machine learning on quantum machines in the "near future"

Where next for SUSE?

Where next for SUSE? The company mentioned its independence no less than 12 times in a recent notice to the press. Flush with investor money, can the business finally steer its own ship to success?

Culture Crossover: Cyborgs at the Wellcome Collection

Culture Crossover: Cyborgs at the Wellcome Collection

A one-off evening programme at the Wellcome Collection will explore the notion of the cyborg and the boundaries between humans and technology as well as the boundaries between races, genders and classes.

Cyber criminals increasingly favouring 'low and slow' stealth attacks

Cyber criminals increasingly favouring 'low and slow' stealth attacks

A "low and slow" approach to financially driven cyber attacks has overtaken ransomware as the chief attack vector as criminals seek to extort money by stealth using crypto mining-based malware, according to research from vendor...

How content house SDL closes deals better with devops of sales

For global content delivery and translation services firm SDL, each of its regions had previously been siloed off from one another. Although its regional offices in the US and EMEA regions might have been tackling the same problems,...

How the ILL uses deep learning to find citations of its experiments

How the ILL uses deep learning to find citations of its experiments

The Institute Laue-Langevin has a policy of making its data open - and it is using deep learning techniques to surface papers citing the data from its experiments.

Microsoft introduces integrated Darktrace-a-like, Azure Sentinel

Microsoft has announced an AI-powered cloud-native security solution called Sentinel that is designed to integrate with the Azure public cloud platform, to comb for and predict threats from large volumes of data at enterprise scale.

Culture Crossover: Silicon Ear

Culture Crossover: Silicon Ear

Bristol composer Sam Kidel takes influence from the LulzSec-affiliated DDoS tool the Low Orbit Ion Cannon, and maps out a rave in a Google data centre with floor plans.

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5G is "not the atom bomb" says Huawei rotating chairman Eric Xu

Eric Xu, the rotating chairman of Chinese networking giant Huawei, spoke today about Donald Trump, 5G security concerns and how discussions with Britain's GCHQ led to a near total rewrite of its software

Huawei: we welcome security scrutiny

Huawei: we welcome security scrutiny

The CMO of Huawei's Wireless Network product line said that scrutiny is welcome as long as it's factual, and said that Britain's NCSC is a good example of how to create regional security standards

Interview: Surveillance Valley's Yasha Levine on the dark history of the internet

Interview: Surveillance Valley's Yasha Levine on the dark history of the internet

Author and journalist Yasha Levine talks with Techworld about his book Surveillance Valley, which unfurls the internet's hidden history as a weapon for surveillance and control, as well as the Silicon Valley companies that have played...

Meet the charity scanning and archiving thousands of historic watercolours

Meet the charity scanning and archiving thousands of historic watercolours

Historians can now access a database of digitised watercolours that had been locked away in private collections

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