Power Electrics is a proud sponsor of Bloodhound SSC. Labelled a ‘global engineering adventure’, the Bloodhound Project is an exciting education exciting education initiative set to inspire a new generation of scientists, engineers and mathematicians with a 1000mph land speed record attempt.
Power Electrics is playing a vital role in ensuring that Bloodhound SSC have the temporary power they need to achieve their mission, as they design and build a car to break the record. As part of a major ongoing sponsorship deal, the company is supplying the Bloodhound team with diesel generators and ancillary equipment for their major events across the UK.
In Cornwall, on 26 - 30 October, the car will be undergoing slow speed trials on the 1.7 mile long runway at Newquay airport. There will also be team interviews, vehicle demonstrations, family friendly education activities and driving simulators.
Watch the short video below to learn more about the Bloodhound Project:
LATEST BLOODHOUND PROJECT NEWS
The Telegraph's Andrew English speaks to Mark Chapman, Chief Engineer of The Bloodhound Project.
The Bloodhound supersonic car will run for the first time on 26 October.
30 Rocket Car Race Teams from across the country battled it out in the National Finals of the Micro:bit Model Rocket Car Competition at the Santa Pod Raceway. The day included a 522mph rocket car run.
Ian Mean, former editor of the Western Daily Press, interviews Andy Green at the annual UWE BLOODHOUND lecture.
The Bloodhound Education team regularly visits schools and colleges to talk about the Project and inspire children and young people to get excited about science, technology, engineering and maths. Sometimes, though, they swap things round and invite schools into the Bloodhound Technical Centre.
The BLOODHOUND Project recently announced a revised schedule for the running of its Land Speed racing car, Bloodhound SSC, which debuted to international acclaim in September 2015.
At an event in London’s Canary Wharf, The BLOODHOUND Project revealed the world’s fastest and most advanced racing car: Bloodhound SSC.
Technicians from the Royal Air Force's 71 Squadron trial fit the rear deltas to the car. These are the aerodynamic structures that cover the rear suspension.