Top 2020 science moments you may have missed
Our scientists are delivering practical solutions to real challenges. So we're bringing the 2020 science moments you may have missed.
Bad space weather may make life impossible near Proxima Centauri
We recently detected the signature of fierce space weather from Proxima Cen, which implies an orbiting planet could be blasted with hazardous particles and magnetic fields.
How we can help Australian businesses
The Director of CSIRO Futures, James Deverell, shares his thoughts on the key takeaways for Australian businesses as we enter 2021.
From Hobart, to London, to Dhaka: using cameras and AI to build an automatic litter detection system
As part of our research to end plastic waste, we’ve been developing an efficient and scalable environmental monitoring system using artificial intelligence (AI).
We’ve mapped a million previously undiscovered galaxies beyond the Milky Way. Take the virtual tour here.
Astronomers have mapped about a million previously undiscovered galaxies beyond the Milky Way, in the most detailed survey of the southern sky ever carried out using radio waves.
Meet our researcher: Dr Marzi Barghamadi
Dr Marzi Barghamadi tells us how she'll research lithium-ion batteries through her L'Oréal-UNESCO For Women in Science Fellowship.
Our tech helping older Australians to monitor health at home
Older Australians living at home can send real-time data to their healthcare providers with our Smarter Safer Homes technology.
Meet our researcher: Dr David Rand AM
Dr David Rand AM is a leader in energy research. He discusses his life, career and shared work anniversary with the Apollo 11 Moon landing.
Healthcare, minerals, energy, food: how adopting new tech could drive Australia’s economic recovery
The pandemic has created or intensified opportunities for economic growth across six sectors benefiting from science and technology.
Aristotle and the chatbot: how ancient rules of logic could make artificial intelligence more human
By building therapy chatbots, we found using another kind of logic produces results that are more fallible, but also more like real people.
What shapes our science? Our people
As we look at the past year's research efforts and the future of science, our people are firmly at the centre of it all.