Australia’s leading innovation in engineering and manufacturing is a national asset.
Professor Warwick McKibben notes the importance of flexibility and uncertainty in approaching future challenges.
Commercialising research takes years of work and risk-taking, Margaret Gardner explains.
Australia’s world-leading Cooperative Research Centres program will be celebrating 25 years of science impact and achievement at its annual conference in Canberra on 25 May.
Australia’s first cell therapy manufacturing centre is bridging the gap between cell research in the lab and its availability in the market.
Researchers at the University of South Australia will take body measurements of Navy personnel using 3D scanning technology.
Two researchers from Flinders University have a vision to make the world a better place, and are using STEM smarts and industry collaboration to make it a reality.
Trials of remote dental exams have shown that virtual dental consultations could improve oral health in remote communities.
Australian and Chinese scientists join forces on new Alzheimer’s drug based on stroke treatment.
The first study to identify the skills and qualities required to successfully put research to use via commercialisation was awarded $98k grant funding today.
A program to fund the protection of intellectual property at universities has almost doubled the filing of provisional patents in the past three years, says Sarah Keenihan.
James Cook University researchers are developing standards for new low buoyancy lifejackets to be used by Australian surf lifesavers.
A report released today has found that advanced physical and mathematical sciences make a direct contribution to the Australian economy of around $145 billion a year, ~11% of GDP.
Transforming the way we analyse and process data has repercussions for disaster management, defence and security, and raises issues with privacy and ownership, says Rosslyn Beeby.
Fairer regulation and better access to finance and equity will give entrepreneurs plenty of encouragement, says Tony Peacock.
It’s long been accepted that vision declines with age, but an Australian invention could soon change this, writes Clare Pain.