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Naim celebrates 'Make it in Great Britain' exhibition with two competitions

UPDATE

The Make it in Great Britain exhibition opens today at London's Science Museum, and to celebrate its participation in the show, British Audio company Naim Audio is running two competitions – one with a £7000 streaming system to be won, the other offering the company's UnitiQute all-in-one as a prize.

To enter the main competition – which has as a prize a SuperUniti, a pair of Ovator S-400 speakers and an iPad to run the company's n-Stream control app – all you need to do is enter your details on a dedicated page on the Naim website.

Naim will be launching a separate competition on its Facebook page, with users entering by sharing their stories of what Naim means to them.

To give you an idea what they're looking for, the company has posted a video on YouTube, in which Technical Director – and 26-year Naim veteran – Roy George explains The Art of Listening.

Posted 19.04.12

Naim Audio is one of several top British companies to be chosen to take part in the forthcoming 'Make it in Great Britain' exhibition at the London Science Museum.

The Salisbury-based hi-fi manufacturer joins BAE Systems, Rolls-Royce and McLaren at the exhibition, which runs from July 24th to September 9th.

Naim's interactive exhibit will tell the engineering story behind the company's audio products, while one of its hi-fi systems will play "great British music" for visitors to enjoy.

The Science Museum says it will use the event to celebrate the UK's "manufacturing champions".

The exhibition is the culmination of the 'Make it in Great Britain' campaign launched last November by the Department for Business Innovation and Skills.

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Andy Clough

Andy is Global Brand Director of What Hi-Fi? and has been a technology journalist for 30 years. During that time he has covered everything from VHS and Betamax, MiniDisc and DCC to CDi, Laserdisc and 3D TV, and any number of other formats that have come and gone. He loves nothing better than a good old format war. Andy edited several hi-fi and home cinema magazines before relaunching whathifi.com in 2008 and helping turn it into the global success it is today. When not listening to music or watching TV, he spends far too much of his time reading about cars he can't afford to buy.