Enigma (Wikipedia) was a World War II-era rotor machine used by Nazi Germany, amongst others, and was famously broken by Allied cryptographers.
Where can I see one?Edit
- Australian War Memorial, Canberra (3 rotor Enigma machine) , 
- Powerhouse Museum, Sydney (3 rotor Enigma machine) 
- Deutsches Museum, Munich
 Both 3 and 4 rotor Enigma machines.
- National Museum of Military History in Diekirch. The museum exhibits a 1941 3-rotor Heer Enigma .
- Bletchley Park, Bletchley, near Milton Keynes. In December 2004, they were exhibiting a four-wheel Naval Enigma (M4), two three-wheel Enigmas, and an "exploded" Enigma rotor display.
- Imperial War Museum, London. A 3-wheel Enigma.
- Science Museum, London. The museum has a three-wheel Enigma on display.
- Mark Baldwin, itinerant lecturer. Dr Baldwin's presentations are accompanied by a four-wheel Enigma machine.
- Royal Signals Museum, Blandford Camp, Dorset. The museum has a three-wheel Enigma on display.
- Polish Institute and Sikorski Museum, London, which has a World War II Polish duplicate of the three-wheel Enigma.
- HMS Belfast, London. A 4-wheel Naval Enigma.
- National Cryptologic Museum, Maryland. The museum has a number of Enigma machines on display.
- International Spy Museum, Washington DC .
- Computer History Museum, Mountain View, California . A 3-rotor Enigma .
- Museum of Science, Boston. 3-wheel Enigma machine, .
- Verkehrshaus, Swiss Museum of Transport, Lucerne (a 3-wheel Enigma in September 2002), see Wikipedia:de:Bild:Enigma Verkehrshaus Luzern.jpg .
- Enigma machines - known locations — compiled by David Hamer
|This page is part of Cryptotourism, a collaborative project to build a guide about museums and other locations of interest for cryptography and its history.|
|All pages||List of places by country||Cipher machines|
Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.