|The Centre for Computing History
A retro computer museum established to create a permanent public exhibition that tells the story of the Information Age.
The computer museum preserves and presents a collection of important computers and related artifacts. It spotlights the people behind the inventions and records the information necessary to inspire and enthuse future generations.
Based in Suffolk, we believe the Centre for Computing History is the only museum dedicated to computers and their social impact in the United Kingdom.
The history of the computing industry is a fascinating subject. In a short space of time - personal computers have only really been available since 1975 - the computing industry has created the world's wealthiest man, witnessed some of the worst business decisions on record and generated the largest first year profits for any company in history!
The people, the inventions and the machines that have played key roles in this ongoing and influential story are all here on this site. Read on and enjoy ...
Please feel free to browse our Museum Plans brochure by clicking on the image on the left. You'll need the Adobe Acrobat Reader ...
Be Part of This Story...
Can you help in any way? Perhaps you have a service you can offer, vintage computing items that you would like to donate, or equipment or fittings that you no longer need? Please contact us and help preserve Computing History for future generations to see.
Alternatively, perhaps you could help us financially? Just click on the 'donate' button below to send money safely and securely via PayPal ...
Retro Computing Museum News :
The Centre for Computing History will be holding its 2015 AGM on Thursday 9th July 2015, at Unit 1, Rene Court, Coldhams Lane, Cambridge, CB1 3EW. (05-06-2015)
A Star is Born!
Our very own Jezza moonlights as Half-Life’s Gordon Freeman in Computerphile’s latest video and it’s going viral! (07-05-2015)
Project Odyssey – Smashes All Expectations!
The first stage of Project Odyssey, our fundraising campaign launched on 10 March by museum patron Dr Hermann Hauser, is now finished, having raised £100,000! (17-04-2015)