What do red dragonflies mean?
The Gooniyandi people of the Fitzroy Valley in the tropical Kimberley region of Western Australia know that the appearance of red dragonflies is a much better indicator of the march of seasons than a glance at the old wall calendar.
Surf's up… and down. Wave heights to change as atmosphere warms
Climate scientists studying the impact of changing wave behaviour on the world’s coastlines are reporting a likely decrease in average […]
Breakfast in 2050: feeding a changing world
How will we feed the world in 2050? Feeding a growing population is a big challenge, but feeding them in […]
When every penny counts
By Kirsten Lea For the average Aussie, electricity bills represent about 2.3 per cent of their household budget. However, for […]
Goodness, gracious, great balls of lightning
Sightings of balls of lightning have been made for centuries around the world – usually the size of a grapefruit […]
Battling pirates, storms and vast oceans in the name of science
A 20-metre South African yacht chartered by CSIRO has completed an epic voyage around the Indian Ocean deploying 55 ocean […]