Edward’s sternum needed to be replaced, so we partnered with Anatomics to 3D print a titanium and polymer sternum – the first of its kind.
Imagine a world where disaster rescue robots can readily change their body size and shape to adapt to different terrains and environments. We’re taking a closer look at the next five big things in science.
Along with Deakin University, our researchers have cracked the secret code to make a new carbon fibre mix.
Over the past few weeks we’ve followed the journey of Polly the plastic bon bon toy to find out who she is and what she’s made of all to demonstrate how plastics are made and where they end up.
Our scientists have created a new way to produce the world’s strongest material.
New x-ray technology will bombard rock samples to help us locate gold and other metals.
For those with age-related macular degeneration, a trip to the doctor once a month to get an injection in the eye is not uncommon. As excruciating as regular injections in the eye sounds, it’s essential to stop the build-up of fluid in the macula from further obscuring their vision. However thanks to our researchers, those injections
A powder so porous it fits the surface area of a football field in a teaspoon. MOFs have lots of potential uses but they’ve been too unpredictable, until now. Our breakthrough discovery means MOFs can have a wide range of optical, sensor and microelectronic applications.
CSIRO research finds Australia’s manufacturing industry needs to work better with global supply chains and make more specific products to survive.