Two Australian universities have joined an international platform that aims to facilitate university-industry collaborations.
Enhanced behaviour modelling software has been developed that could eventually create real-time combat simulations.
The University of Tasmania is tracking the behaviour of tourists who visit the island state, with a particular focus on visitors from China.
A round of applications is expected to open in August for 11 newly funded Cooperative Research Centre (CRC) projects.
A major focus for medical technology is data sharing, with experts from across the healthcare sector looking to connect.
Chemical engineer Frances Arnold received the prize for creating a revolutionary method of engineering enzymes.
The Blue Mountains Low Carbon Living program has released a website and app to help tourists find low carbon businesses.
RMIT has secured funding to build an automotive centre that will direct the Australian automotive industry towards high-value exports.
New modelling of the Melbourne property market offers investors insights into rental yields.
A new mathematical theory offering insights into AFL could also be used to solve logistical problems in mining.
A leading global defence and security company is developing hi-tech industry applications for Microsoft’s HoloLens Platform.
Inspection technology using ultrasound and magnetic measurement helps to maintain natural gas pipelines.
Australia is well positioned to take advantage of opportunities in the economic growth area of biocommodities.
Curtin University has created TopDump – a mine waste optimiser that could cut costs and reduce environmental damage.
There are still profits to be extracted from mining in Australia, as long as we are willing to make some smart, clear-eyed choices.
The Low Carbon Living CRC drives new efforts to cut residential and commercial carbon emissions.
Climate change will have an impact on plant growth and the nutritional value of the food we produce.
For Australia to move forward with a new #ideasboom, promoting collaboration and partnerships over pure academic achievement, women in science must lead the charge.
Finding collaborators and creating an interdisciplinary culture is key to successful research commercialisation.
Australian companies are collaborating with early career researchers to find commercial solutions to real-life problems.