This is WHY we're building a 1,000mph car. This is the BLOODHOUND effect in action.
Good luck to Team Awesome in the Race For The Line rocket car national finals!
Project NewsMonday, 12 June, 2017
The world’s most advanced straight-line racing car, BLOODHOUND SSC, will be driven for the first time, at Cornwall Airport Newquay, 26th October. Tickets on sale now!
Education NewsThursday, 8 June, 2017
Chris Lowther, UK BLOODHOUND Ambassador, returns to Western Cape, South Africa
BLOODHOUND TVTuesday, 30 May, 2017
Our chief inspirer, Rob, explores combustion and how it generates thrust to blast BLOODHOUND SSC to 1,000mph.
Education NewsWednesday, 3 May, 2017
Inspiration from the BLOODHOUND team at the BETT show last year led Jeremy Chaplin to set up a computer club at his local primary school and introduce the children to the BBC micro:bit. This year they went further and entered Race For The Line.
Education NewsFriday, 28 April, 2017
The BLOODHOUND Project has its first certified Ambassadors in the US, thanks to a two-year labour of love to deliver BLOODHOUND-based inspiration to children in Ohio, courtesy of sponsors Swagelok Company and Swagelok Bristol.
BLOODHOUND TVTuesday, 25 April, 2017
Our chief inspirer, Rob Bennett, explores how BLOODHOUND uses temperature to make parts of the car fit together. Naturally, he has to experiment with liquid nitrogen to explain its cool properties.
Engineering NewsWednesday, 12 April, 2017
Engineers - here is your chance to make parts for the BLOODHOUND SSC and help us break the world land speed record and surpass a speed of 1000mph.
The car still needs a number of turned, milled and fabricated parts.
Cisco BHTVThursday, 6 April, 2017
Find out how much it will cost to build and run BLOODHOUND SSC, and the entire BLOODHOUND Project, including all of our inspiring educational activities around the world. How does this compare to the cost of running a Tour de France or Formula 1 racing team, or paying for a top footballer?
Education NewsFriday, 31 March, 2017
BLOODHOUND Education Ambassador Andy Higgs recently spent a day at a primary school showing students how even modifying simple cars made from plastic bottles uses the same iterative design processes that engineers employ. Read his story.