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Following last year’s detection of gravitational waves, a Monash team is readying itself for entirely new areas of research.
By observing how an embryo forms a new body, developmental biologists in Melbourne are laying the foundation for a new branch of medicine that gives damaged bodies the capacity to regenerate.
Professor Paul Fitzgerald was hardly alone in his scepticism about using, in effect, a magnet to realign the brain’s biochemistry to treat depression.
‘Smart insulin’ released within the body via microscopic drug couriers could spell the end for diabetes injections.
In 1912, a Sheffield metallurgist named Harry Brearley threw away an uninteresting piece of steel, only to come across it weeks later, shiny and rust-free.
Hole-punching proteins and headless fruit flies could help decipher the development of the human brain.
An animated computer ‘game’ – backed by hard science – is helping children with learning difficulties to better concentrate in class, improving academic performance and life prospects.
Over the past century, millions of people have found themselves forcibly corralled behind barbed wire for the crime of being in the wrong place at the wrong time – for being in someone’s way.
Much of the world moves forward on the so-called STEM subjects – science, technology, engineering and mathematics – so why do brilliant young women shy away from STEM careers?
The planet is warming, but how will this affect local weather? Professor Christian Jakob is working on the answers.
It’s often said that life is too short, yet it’s the longest experience we’ll ever know.
The ‘hypothesis-testing brain’ theory of Professor Jakob Hohwy
could shed light on mental and neurological conditions.
Professor Jian Li is on a mission: to stop the “carnage” caused by bacterial superbugs.