We’re using gene technology and plant breeding techniques to develop new superior wheat varieties that lower your cholesterol.
In Mad Max: Fury Road, Max announces that his world is fire and blood. He left out one thing: dust.
Like the post-apocalyptic world of Mad Max, this wide brown land of ours is dusty. This makes for an impressive backdrop for the movies, but the realities of large dust storms is anything but fiction. Dust events can cause significant damage to crops, community health and the environment, which is why we’re on the case to monitor the soil and manage the risk.
Did you know that there’s a ‘world cup’ of student science and engineering comps? 1700 high school students from 78 countries compete for around $4 million in scholarships and prizes at the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair. Find out how we helped five students, and one kangaroo, get there.
Wouldn’t it be good if there were a spare ecosystem we could try things out on before making decisions? That’s why we built Atlantis, a marine ecosystem modelling tool for testing out resource and planning decisions.
We’re working with Dyesol to help them become the first to commercialise a new, flexible, cost-effective kind of solar cell based on perovskite material.
The InsectScan 3D uses standard components and costs less than $8000 to create digital 3D models – and we can print them in 3D, too.
Phytoplankton put on a stunning show of bioluminescence at South Arm in Tasmania, turning the beach blue for kilometres, glowing and flashing.
On-board the RV Investigator, our Geophysical Survey and Mapping team have successfully mapped the MV Lake Illawarra and the Tasman Bridge decades after the disaster that brought them to the depths of the Derwent
There is much written about the enigmatic Ned Kelly, a book by CSIRO publishing looks to separate fact from fiction.