Steiner systems and codes

A t-(v,k,λ)-design D=(P,B) is a pair consisting of a set P of points and a collection B of k-element subsets of P, called blocks, such that the number r of blocks that contain any point p in P is independent of p, and the number λ of blocks that contain any given t-element subset T of P is independent of the choice of T. The numbers v (the number of elements of P), b (the number of blocks), k, r, λ, and t are the parameters of the design. The parameters must satisfy several combinatorial identities, for example:

\lambda _i = \lambda \left(\begin{array}{c} v-i\\ t-i\end{array}\right)/\left(\begin{array}{c} k-i\\ t-i\end{array}\right)

where \lambda _i is the number of blocks that contain any i-element set of points.

A Steiner system S(t,k,v) is a t-(v,k,λ) design with λ=1. There are no Steiner systems known with t>5. The ones known (to me anyway) for t=5 are as follows:

S(5,6,12), S(5,6,24), S(5,8,24), S(5,7,28), S(5,6,48), S(5,6,72), S(5,6,84),
S(5,6,108), S(5,6,132), S(5,6,168), and S(5,6,244).

Question: Are there others with t=5? ANy with $t>5$?

A couple of these are well-known to arise as the support of codewords of a constant weight in a linear code C (as in the Assmus-Mattson theorem, discussed in another post) in the case when C is a Golay code (S(5,6,12) and S(5,8,24)). See also the wikipedia entry for Steiner system.

Question: Do any of these others arise “naturally from coding theory” like these two do? I.e., do they all arise as the support of codewords of a constant weight in a linear code C via Assmus-Mattson?

Here is a Sage example to illustrate the case of S(5,8,24):

sage: C = ExtendedBinaryGolayCode()
sage: C.assmus_mattson_designs(5)
[‘weights from C: ‘,
[8, 12, 16, 24],
‘designs from C: ‘,
[[5, (24, 8, 1)], [5, (24, 12, 48)], [5, (24, 16, 78)], [5, (24, 24, 1)]],
‘weights from C*: ‘,
[8, 12, 16],
‘designs from C*: ‘,
[[5, (24, 8, 1)], [5, (24, 12, 48)], [5, (24, 16, 78)]]]
sage: C.assmus_mattson_designs(6)
sage: blocks = [ for c in C if hamming_weight(c)==8]; len(blocks)