Researchers from the UK are creating novel shape-changing structures that could be straight out of a spy film.
Street Science is at See Further: The Festival of Science + Arts every day of the festival at Southbank with different performers, demonstrators and entertainers each day.
Street Science includes Science in a Suitcase, NOISEmakers, Physics in the Field, Ri Maths busking, Royal Observatory Greenwich and historical characters.
Marcus du Sautoy is Professor for the Public Understanding of Science at University of Oxford, and he gives this special lecture on the relationship between maths and music.
An evening of Indian music with the London Philharmonic Orchestra.
John Adams: Shaker Loops
Philip Glass: Violin Concerto No.1
Ravi Shankar: Symphony (World premiere)
Mathematics and music have always been closely linked, never more so than within the complex structures of Indian classical music. Conductor David Murphy, who works regularly with leading Indian musicians, discusses this intricate relationship with Marcus du Sautoy, Professor for the Public Understanding of Science at the University of Oxford.
Semâ Bekirovic (b.1977) is a young Dutch artist whose work in installation,sculpture, photography and video explores probability and chance, and the way the human world attempts to shape and understand scientific processes.
American alt-rockers and multi-Grammy award winners They Might be Giants perform their new album Here Comes Science and old favourites in their long-awaited return to the UK.
Meet the minds behind some of the UK's most exciting scientific advances at the Royal Society's Summer Science Exhibition. From machine intelligence to green energy, try out the interactive exhibits and question the expert scientists themselves about the discoveries you make.
Explore the exhibits online and plan out your visit.
Don't miss our science buskers, out and about on the Riverside Terrace. Throughout the Festival these scientists, science communicators and entertainers perform their experiments and demonstrations, offering passers-by the chance to watch and try out the science for themselves.
Researchers from University of Bath are using mathematics to understand the complexities of the world around us.