Ten years ago Concorde returned home to Filton at the end of its supersonic era. and all those years later she still has no permanent home
A young boy from North Somerset has managed to rack up a bill of nearly £1000 after his parents left him playing a computer game on an ipad.
Soldiers have been taking part in a Call Of Duty-style experiment in Wiltshire
Could the next Angry Birds game be developed this weekend in Exeter?
Teams from universities throughout the West Country are taking part in a contest this weekend to create a new app for your mobile phone or tablet.
It's part of a worldwide challenge to find the next great use for mobile technology.
Richard Lawrence has been at Exeter University:
Corporal Jeremy Appiah from 2 R Welsh explains to our reporter, Tamsin Eames, the kit used in the Urban Warrior 5 experiment.
It looks like the ultimate war game and sounds like it too...
'Urban Warrior 5' is a £1m virtual training programme that soldiers have been taking part in at the Army's Land Warfare Centre in Warminster.
It involves using the latest computer software to create realistic combat scenarios. The Army says the simulations help it to decide the resources it needs to invest in for the conflicts of the future. Tamsin Eames reports.
Dr Nigel Paling is the scientific advisor with the Government's Defence Science and Technology Laboratory. He explains that this virtual simulation, with the live simulation at a training arena in France, allows them to gather data to help the Government decide how to invest in the army in future.
Sgt Haydn Poyner from 2 ROYAL WELSH explains how his platoon has benefitted from the "Ultimate Warrior 5" simulation.
Soldiers in Warminster have been finding their way around £1 m technology that could help the army determine future tactics, training and technology. It uses a virtual simulation that recreates real-life scenarios. Here are some shots of them trying out what is a very advanced computer game.
Electricity has been restored to a transmitter that was deliberately set on fire affecting the television and radio broadcasts to thousands of homes.
The fire service were called to the blaze at the site in Bathampton, near Bath just before 6am.
Crews extinguished the fire in three sheds at the site, but the damage caused a power cut resulting in a loss of broadcast services to around 80,000 homes in the area.
The transmitter - which also provides a mobile network service - is owned by Arqiva.
Engineers from the company had to switch off the power supply to the transmitter to assess the damage to the structure.
A spokesman said there was fire damage to multiple feeders, which carry the digital signals between the antenna and transmitter.
A fire at a transmitter site near Bath has affected television and radio broadcasts to thousands of homes. The damage caused a power cut, which engineers are working to fix.
A spokesman for Avon and Somerset Police said: "At this stage we believe it may have been started deliberately. It is not known exactly where the fire started, however we are appealing for anyone who saw people acting suspiciously in the area in the early hours to contact police on 101."
The transmitter is owned by the communications company Arqiva, who have engineers on site. The company said services have been temporarily switched off to enable safety work to take place. We are working on getting the transmitter back in full service so transmissions can be resumed."