Soil rocks! Let’s unearth some soil goodness
Soil is everywhere, but it is also very valuable. Let's dig into exactly why.
Human-robot teamwork makes the dream work
Dr Hashini Senaratne is on a ‘mission’ to help humans and robots work smarter together.
A wild walk in virtual woodlands
A new virtual reality tool allows our researchers to take a walk on the wild side to better study some of our endangered ecosystems.
Flexible solar panels: new stretch of the imagination
A pandemic couldn't stop our research into flexible solar panels, but it did create new challenges and innovation.
Game on: using augmented reality in prawn farming
We’re using gaming platforms, sensor technologies and next-gen data interaction techniques to help prawn farmers make decisions. Check out what we did at the recent D61+Live to demo the tech.
Wearables for wandering livestock
New wearable technology could revolutionize the way Australian farmers care for livestock.
The key to a STEM career? Curiosity, persistence and a knack for problem solving!
Google Research Fellow, ICT Student of the Year and advocate for science, technology engineering and maths (STEM) careers, Samy Movassaghi tells us a little about her job and how she ended up working as a STEM professional.
Reality bytes: How Augmented Reality will change our lives
Augmented reality is on the cusp of mainstream adoption and brimming with potential. It’s hard to imagine our lives now without the Internet, and in a couple of decades, Augmented Reality could be just as embedded in our lives as the World Wide Web.
Nanoneedles: just what the doctor will order
While med pods are still the realm of sci-fi, our researchers are scouting out some space age next-gen health solutions to help solve Australia’s greatest health challenges.
A cybernetic future for health: precision nanomedicine, implants, and telling biomarkers
Probing Biosystems, a new platform, seeks to develop and tailor state-of-the-art technologies to monitor personal health on a rapid, real-time basis.
The way we walk can be used to power and secure our devices
When we walk or move, we create kinetic energy in a way that is unique to each of us. Our latest research shows that it’s so unique, it can be used to authenticate who we are.