In Situ Science has partnered with the School of Environmental and Rural Sciences at the University of New England to recognise its excellent postgraduate research students. Three students at UNE have been awarded an In Situ Science Research Excellence Award to support their research. Each recipient will receive $1000 in research funding and will have a short film made about their research by In Situ … Continue reading In Situ Science Research Excellence Awards
After the success of last year’s event we’re back for 2018 to celebrate the Sydney Science Festival. Join us at the Camelot Lounge for a night of laughs, groans and insight as we record a live podcast with a panel of Sydney’s best and brightest scientists. BOOK TICKETS ONLINE Our panel will reveal all the wonderful and sometimes ridiculous ways that real life collides with … Continue reading Life Vs Science is back!
Scientists have developed a new type of enzyme, called a NanoZyme, which is triggered by light to produce free radicals that kill bacteria. The technology could be used one day to fight infections by sterilising high-risk surfaces in areas such as hospitals and public bathrooms. Researchers from RMIT University in Melbourne created these NanoZymes from tiny nanorods of cupric oxide. The rods themselves are 1,000 … Continue reading NanoZymes: Making light work of bacteria
Australia’s announcement that it would launch its very own space agency was heralded with much jubilation from the scientific community. However, little has actually been said about how the nation will step forwards to create this national body. What information we do know was provided by the Minister for Industry, Innovation and Science Arthur Sinodinos at the 68th International Astronautical Congress Industry Day Luncheon in … Continue reading How to launch a space agency