Femtech talk: just what the doctor ordered for women’s health
Have you heard of Femtech? It's all about women's health technology. We're taking on the problem, one product at a time.
Become a citizen scientist: help in the aftermath of an extreme event
In this three-part series, we explore the ways you can help scientists understand extreme events. This week we focus on post-disaster recovery and resilience.
Isolate, investigate, identify: Help Australia’s bushfire recovery from your couch
With your help, scientists can gather more information about how bushfire recovery is tracking across the country.
Itchy, scratchy and unironed: Life before our quirkiest inventions
Humblebrag warning! We're the reason you're not mauled by mozzies. And that you can put your money through the wash (not in the money-laundering sense). So how much do you know about our quirkiest inventions?
Managing chronic pain in more mobile ways
With one in five Australians living with chronic pain, we teamed up with Metro North Hospital and Health Service and the University of Queensland to develop a mobile platform for pain intervention.
Put your (computational) thinking cap on!
The top 5 things you need to know about computational thinking ... and why it’s so important for the jobs of the future.
Mobile app gets specialist advice to burns victims ASAP
We’ve teamed up with Fiona Stanley Hospital in WA to develop an app to support treatment for burns victims.
Sweltering summers and scorching energy bills: Citizen scientists can help ease the sizzle
With a focus on energy use during summer, our CSIRO Energise citizen scientists can tell us a lot about how we can manage our national energy needs sustainably.
Preventing farmageddon: new startup targets fruit fly
Our former researchers have founded RapidAIM to take their revolutionary fruit fly-monitoring technology to the world.
Picture this: snap the sea for science
You can help scientists around the world monitor water quality by simply downloading an app and taking a photo of water when you see it.
Swiping your identity: how you’re being tracked
Our new research reveals that personal identity can be compromised through some surprisingly devilish techniques – tracking the way we touch and swipe on smartphones.