Declining male fertility increases climate change vulnerability
Male fertility may be the chink in the armour against climate change, according to a new study that suggests the loss of male fertility at high temperatures means many species – especially those restricted to the tropics – may be even
Passionate problem solver, alumnus Jesse Givens-Lamb, finds solutions in networking and shares his insights with 2020 Science graduates
Jesse Givens-Lamb is passionate about problem solving and working with people. He graduated in 2018 with a double degree in Bachelor of Science and Engineering (with Honours) in 2018, majoring in Chemistry and Chemical Engineering.
Alumnus Nigel Abello shares his amazing journey through COVID-19, inspiring our 2020 science graduates
Nigel Abello is passionate about science, entrepreneurship, mental health, exercise and adventure. He is a First-Class Honours Graduate for the inaugural cohort for the Bachelor of Science Advanced Global Challenges in 2017.
Monash Science PhD candidate wins Victorian Government International Education Award
Congratulations to Fernando Gordillo Altamirano, a PhD candidate in the School of Biological Sciences, who has won the Victorian International Education Award (VIE) for Student of the Year in the Research category.
Intriguing new result from the LHCb experiment at CERN
The Large Hadron Collider beauty (LHCb) experiment at CERN has announced new results which, if confirmed, challenges the Standard Model of particle physics.
Rare earth unlocks copper, gold and silver secrets
A study by Monash scientists has found that a rare earth affects the fate of a key reaction with copper, gold, silver, and uranium mineralisation.
Ecosystems from the tropics to the Antarctic are collapsing, scientists warn
Eminent scientists warn that key ecosystems around Australia and Antarctica are collapsing, and have called for a three-step framework to fight the resulting irreversible damage.
Speed of tectonic plate movement can change the chemistry of ocean rocks
The speed of tectonic plate movement can affect the chemistry of ocean ridge basalts, an international study published today in Scientific Reports, has found.