The Newmanry was a section at Bletchley Park, the British codebreaking station during World War II. Its job was to develop and employ statistical and machine methods in Cryptanalysis of the Lorenz cipher. It worked very closely with the Testery where a complementary set of operations were performed to complete the decryption of each message. Formally called the Statistical section, it was known as the Newmanry after its founder and head, Max Newman. It was responsible for the various Robinson machines and the ten Colossus computers. Some of the cryptanalysts had joint appointments with the Testery.
- Good, Michie & Timms 1945, p. 276
- Kenyon 2019, p. 23. sfn error: no target: CITEREFKenyon2019 (help)
- Hilton, Peter (2006), Living with Fish: Breaking Tunny in the Newmanry and the Testery in Copeland 2006, pp. 189-203
- Copeland, B. Jack, ed. (2006), Colossus: The Secrets of Bletchley Park's Codebreaking Computers, Oxford: Oxford University Press, ISBN 978-0-19-284055-4
- Ashcroft, M. (ca. 1945), "Newmanry Addresses (incomplete)" The Papers of Max Newman, Box 3/2/1, St John's College Library, Cambridge UK
- Good, Jack; Michie, Donald; Timms, Geoffrey (1945), General Report on Tunny: With Emphasis on Statistical Methods, UK Public Record Office HW 25/4 and HW 25/5, archived from the original on 17 September 2010, retrieved 15 September 2010 CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) That version is a facsimile copy, but there is a transcript of much of this document in '.pdf' format at: Sale, Tony (2001), Part of the "General Report on Tunny", the Newmanry History, formatted by Tony Sale (PDF), retrieved 20 September 2010 CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link), and a web transcript of Part 1 at: Ellsbury, Graham, General Report on Tunny With Emphasis on Statistical Methods, retrieved 3 November 2010 CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
- Kenyon, David, Bletchley Park and D-Day: The Untold Story of How the Battle for Normandy Was Won, Yale University Press, ISBN 978-0-300-24357-4