Our mission is to simplify forms based information and make it accessible to those who need it at the time it matters.
By making actionable information accessible to people everywhere in the world at the time it matters most, we’re working to enable early data delivery and conversion to digital format to empower individuals to do what they do best.
Magicomm, with almost eleven years of specialised experience, design, develop and deliver digital pen & paper applications for business, consistently exceeding customer expectations. With more in-house expertise specialising in this proven technology than any other service provider, Magicomm delivers on time and within budget.
Reducing bureaucracy, improving efficiency and saving money is what Magicomm’s customers can expect to achieve. With these goals attained the customer will experience a rapid return on investment with high acceptance levels of the technology from the end-users.
Magicomm designed and developed the Mercury messaging platform that takes Remote Field Worker automation to a new level of sophistication. The combination of Mercury and the digital pen creates the most powerful and intuitive user experience. Mercury guarantees data delivery and establishes a two-way communication link for remote users.
The pens reliability and performance together with Magicomm’s OpenForms platform means that customers can be self-sufficient very quickly. Digital forms can be developed and deployed by the customer without incurring excessive development costs with Magicomm in the background ready to provide the necessary support when required.
Magicomm are proud of its ability to offer the complete digital pen and paper application development end-to-end in-house. Magicomm is TOTALLY responsible for what Magicomm delivers.
From mentoring projects to youth events, workshops, seminars and sponsorship activities, the core of our work centres on creating programmes that will enhance young people’s lives. Our programmes exist to promote and advance the mental, spiritual, moral and physical development of children and young people.
We believe that education plays a crucial part in the social and economic development of a community and our aim is to empower young people with the training and skills needed to develop their full abilities so they can become responsible members of society and so that their life conditions can be improve.
The Lamb on Lamb's Conduit Street is a Grade II listed pub at 94 Lamb's Conduit Street, Bloomsbury, London.
The Lamb was built in the 1720s and the pub and the street were named after William Lamb, who had erected a water conduit along the street in 1577. The Lamb was refurbished in the Victorian era and is one of the few remaining pubs with 'snob screens' which allowed the well-to-do drinker not to see the bar staff, and vice versa.
Charles Dickens lived locally and is reputed to have frequented The Lamb. Other writers associated with the pub include Ted Hughes and Sylvia Plath. Hughes, who was a regular at the pub, arranged to meet Plath there in the early days of their relationship.
Russell Square is a London Underground station on Bernard Street, Bloomsbury in the London Borough of Camden. The station is on the Piccadilly line, between Holborn and King's Cross St Pancras and is in Travelcard Zone 1. It is a small but busy station, often used by office workers and by tourists who are staying in Bloomsbury's numerous hotels or visiting the British Museum.Russell Square Station is not far from the British Museum, the University of London's main campus, Great Ormond Street Hospital and Russell Square Gardens. Its location is adjacent to the Brunswick Centre.HistoryThe station was opened by the Great Northern, Piccadilly and Brompton Railway on 15 December 1906. The station was designed by Leslie Green. On 20 July 2011, English Heritage gave the station buildings Grade II listed status, describing it as:2005 London bombingsOn 7 July 2005, in a co-ordinated bomb attack, an explosion in a train travelling between King's Cross St. Pancras and Russell Square resulted in the deaths of 26 people, making up nearly half of the total fatalities from the series of attacks and also causing damage to the tunnel. It was the last of the three bombs used in the attacks on the underground, although another bomb later exploded on a bus.
The Lamb on Lamb's Conduit Street is a Grade II listed pub at 94 Lamb's Conduit Street, Bloomsbury, London.The Lamb was built in the 1720s and the pub and the street were named after William Lamb, who had erected a water conduit along the street in 1577. The Lamb was refurbished in the Victorian era and is one of the few remaining pubs with 'snob screens' which allowed the well-to-do drinker not to see the bar staff, and vice versa.Charles Dickens lived locally and is reputed to have frequented The Lamb. Other writers associated with the pub include Ted Hughes and Sylvia Plath. Hughes, who was a regular at the pub, arranged to meet Plath there in the early days of their relationship.
The Petrie Museum of Egyptian Archaeology in London is part of University College London Museums & Collections. The museum contains over 80,000 objects and ranks among some of the world's leading collections of Egyptian and Sudanese material. It ranks behind only the collections of the Cairo Museum, The British Museum and the Ägyptisches Museum, Berlin in number and quality of items.HistoryThe museum was established as a teaching resource for the Department of Egyptian Archaeology and Philology at University College at the same time as the department was established in 1892. The initial collection was donated by the writer Amelia Edwards. The first Edwards Professor, William Matthew Flinders Petrie conducted many important excavations, and in 1913 he sold his collections of Egyptian antiquities to University College, transforming the museum into one of the leading collections outside Egypt. Petrie excavated dozens of major sites in the course of his career, including the Roman Period cemeteries at Hawara, famous for the beautiful mummy portraits in classical Roman style; Amarna, the city of king Akhenaten, known as the first king to believe in one God; and the first true pyramid, at Meydum, where he uncovered some of the earliest evidence for mummification.The collection and library were arranged in galleries within the university and a guidebook published in 1915. Initially, the collection's visitors were students and academics; it was not then open to the general public. Petrie retired from UCL in 1933, though his successors continued to add to the collections, excavating in other parts of Egypt and the Sudan. During the Second World War (1939–1945) the collection was packed up and moved out of London for safekeeping. In the early 1950s it was moved into a former stable, where it remains adjacent to the science library of UCL.
International Hall is the largest single Hall of the University of London, currently housing around 860 residents in various forms of accommodation.
Undergraduates are accommodated in single study bedrooms.
Bathrooms are shared between residents, however each room contains a wash hand basin. Meals are included in the fees (breakfast and dinner during the week, brunch and dinner at weekends).
Postgraduates are accommodated in a variety of ways. A number of single study bedrooms are available, as well as self-catered single studios. There are also a large number of self-catered double studios, in which postgraduate couples are given first priority, and a number of one, two and three bedroom flats for couples and families.