Leonardo nasce nel 1948, ma le sue radici industriali sono molto più antiche. Molte aziende che, nel tempo, sono confluite nel Gruppo, talvolta cambiando nome e settore di attività, hanno origini che risalgono ai primi del 1900 e, in qualche caso, al diciannovesimo secolo.
The Radar Museum, inaugurated in 2009 at the plant of the Electronics Division for Terrestrial and Naval Defence at Fusaro (Naples), historical site of Italian radar, was created to bring together, preserve and pass on the history of pioneering radar production in Italy which began in this plant over 60 years ago.
The Museum was founded in 2006 by the then Galileo Avionica, now the Electronics Division for Terrestrial and Naval Defence of Campi Bisenzio (Florence) which, merging various Italian companies in the defence sector under the same brand name, had taken over the legacy of Officine Galileo in Florence, one of the oldest Italian high technology companies, which created optical and astronomical instruments.
Reconstituted in 2001 on the ashes of an old company association, the Association Museum of Melara O.N.L.U.S. is a non-profit institution that pursues exclusively cultural and social purposes in the promotion and enhancement of the historical memory of OTO Melara.
The Leonardo museums bear exceptional witness to the technological and industrial memory and constitute an instrument of dialogue and constant sharing between the company and the territory. They were born out of the awareness that a large part of the industrial culture of our time is not only produced by the great cultural and educational institutions, but is also formed within companies. Living, dynamic structures, corporate museums represent a point of reference for communities and territories, centres of industrial culture open to visitors, researchers, students, economic and cultural operators.Leggi Tutto
Quali saranno le conseguenze economiche, politiche e sociali della pandemia? È questo il focus del nuovo numero della rivista che vede gli interventi, tra gli altri, di Chiara Saraceno, Michele Fusco,Emanuele Felice e Francesco Grilllo. In apertura, inoltre, l’intervista al premio Nobel della fisica 2019 Didier Queloz.