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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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Meet PhD Student Alexandra Nance
Dr Minna Saaristo discusses how chemicals can affect the environment
Professor Melodie McGeoch
A/Professor Chris Greening's research shows how beaches clean our oceans
Use your curious and creative mind to analyse and interpret data. Discover the hows and whys of our world.
Genetics/genomics, ecology, evolution, plant sciences and zoology. Use your love of biology to make the world a better place. 2019 Mid-Year Honours Projects now available!
Create the future you want to live in.
Whether you think global or local, a PhD helps you make an impact on your community. See our Academic Prospectus for research projects.
We have research strengths in four broad discipline areas:
Other research areas include: The Centre for Geometric Biology
See our Research Prospectus to find out what our researchers are currently working on.
We are dedicated to excellence in teaching and providing a first class, international education to students from all around the world.
An international study involving Monash University scientists has revealed extensive removal of legal protection for conservation reserves, at a time when the preservation of these areas is more important than ever to biodiversity conservation.
A Monash researcher has received a highly competitive and prestigious international grant to study the genetic basis of behaviour.
New research from Monash University explains the molecular mechanisms that allow bacteria to engage in ‘molecular piracy’, stealing iron atoms from their fungal competitors.
A trans-Tasman research team led by Monash biologists has shown that dominant bacteria within extreme environments prolong their survival by breaking down the components of air.
Four decades ago, a small black and yellow wasp skipped across the equator from its native Europe and into Tasmania. Or did it?
RT @MonashEAE: @MonashEAE, @MonashBiol and #MonashPhysics are working with Phillip Island Nature Parks to save seals. Join the Annual Seal…
RT @TamarSztal: PhD place available working with @TamarSztal at @MonashBiol, Melbourne, Australia, investigating muscular dystrophy using t…
RT @TravisKJohnson: James Whisstock @ImagingCoE and myself @Monashbiol are looking for a talented post doc who loves imaging as much as we…
RT @ProvostParlange: Conservation dogs in research @MonashUni William and Elizabeth Fisher Scholarship #GWV @MonashBiol awardee PhD student…
RT @JeremyJBarr: My perspectives article out today in Cell Host & Microbe where I discuss a recent and impactful paper by Hsu and colleague…
RT @BBM_Wong: Can an understanding of animal behaviour contribute to effective wildlife conservation and management?
RT @BBM_Wong: What is the evidence that light pollution affects animal behaviour? A systematic map protocol in special issue of @EnvEvidenc…
Meet Matt Piper ARC Future Fellow. Matt uses the fruit fly to investigate the molecular mechanisms of how food quan… https://t.co/p0AdyEVrWL