We share your passion for all things science. Biology, chemistry, physics, astronomy, earth science and mathematics – our expertise is broad. Learn about us.
Want to turn your curiosity into a rewarding career in science? Explore our range of flexible programs and high-tech facilities.
Get the most out of your degree. From science workshops to study support, our current students page has you covered.
Our world-class researchers are committed to the advancement of scientific knowledge. Based in a thriving science precinct and with a culture of collaboration, our researchers are renowned for discovery and impact.
Find out how you can license our technologies or partner with us to improve your R&D.
Your Monash experience doesn’t end when you graduate. Whether it’s mentoring an industry project or reconnecting with old classmates, stay in touch.
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We share your passion for science. From the classroom to the field, we offer a unique experience to match your curious, adventurous and creative spirit.
Graduate with a degree unique to your interests.
Monash Science offers a broad range of postgraduate study options.
With 25 undergraduate majors across five broad areas, the choice is yours.
Our faculty has five schools spread across the Science Precinct at the Clayton campus, and the Monash University Malaysia School of Science.
Keen to check out a seminar or conference? Here's where you can find out more.
Get more than just a degree and make the most of all that campus life has to offer.
Monash University was the most successful institution in Australia for ARC Discovery Project grants announced today with almost a quarter of the funding awarded to Faculty of Science researchers.
The status of Australian snakes and lizards has deteriorated significantly over the past two decades, with the number of species assessed as threatened nearly doubling from 1993 to 2017.
An international study involving Monash astronomers has discovered for the first time that some black holes may be born more than twice the size than previously thought.
Three Monash Science staff have received Monash Student Association (MSA) Teaching Awards for their commitment to excellence and their outstanding service to students.
A Monash University study has fabricated a self-assembled, carbon-based nanofilm where the charge state (ie, electronically neutral or positive) can be controlled at the level of individual molecules, on a length scale of around one nanometre.
How has Australia's climate changed since your childhood and what's in store for us in the future?
RT @MonashUni: Today we launch the new #WilliamCooperInstitute, a platform for Indigenous advocacy and a catalyst for change-making. #Monas…
RT @SusSci: Small world! Thrilled to bump into @Monash_Science alumna Aliya at the UNFCCC #COP25 in Madrid. Aliya studied waste and environ…
Our final #MonashScience Alumni event for 2019 proved a huge success with science leaders and alumni sharing a beautiful evening in St Kilda, watching Little Penguins and listening to Professor John Bowman speak about their lifestyle and conservation. 🐧✨🌅 Stay tuned for more great events in 2020!
Our final #MonashScience Alumni event for 2019 proved a huge success with science leaders and alumni sharing a beau… https://t.co/hstiF79WzA
The Graduate Research Industry Partnerships Program (GRIP) brings industry and academia together to solve some of s… https://t.co/YCVSx0e5vM
Can you spot the kookaburra sitting in the old gum tree? 👀 #JockMarshallReserve
#MonashScience's Dr Susie Ho, Dr Djuke Veldhuis and students from the Master of Environment and Sustainability have arrived at the @unitednations Climate Change Conference in Madrid, Spain. They join a richly diverse @monash_uni delegation spanning all faculties in discussing climate change initiatives. #MonashCOP25 #COP25
#ScienceSunday - Did you know that pharmaceutical pollutants in our waterways can have a disturbing impact on the social behaviour of fish? 🐠
Monash scientists found that exposing a group of mosquitofish to fluoxetine (commonly marketed as Prozac™) disrupted their food consumption and frequency of aggressive interactions.
Interestingly, it did not alter the behaviour of solitary fish... 🤔suggesting that social context may be an important factor influencing the ecological impacts of chemical pollutants on wildlife. 💡
Discover more at the link in our bio! 🔝
“During my Master of Environment and Sustainability, I attended the United Nations: COP24. Being on the global stage taught me the complexity of these international negotiations. My time in Katowice has given me a new understanding of how science and other knowledge can become international policy.”
Discover Tahnee’s story at the link in our bio!