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.
Monash researchers involved in world-first detection of colliding neutron stars.
A watershed moment for Monash scientists.
A graduate research student in the School of Physics and Astronomy
Indulge your curiosity and creativity. Explore new ways to understand the world. Discover new perspectives on the Universe.
Gain knowledge and skills for a wide variety of careers, while indulging your curiosity about the Universe.
Extend your knowledge and skills through advanced coursework and contributions to ongoing research.
Pursue your passions and expand the sum of human knowledge, earning your PhD working with our world-class researchers.
Meet the brilliant minds driving breakthroughs in research in physics and astronomy.
Find out more about our School.
Break a world record with us on Wednesday 23 May by joining the largest stargazing session with thousands of other Australians.
Since 2013 astronomers have been wondering about giant dust shaped in a horseshoe surrounding a young star named ‘HD142527’.
Where better to learn about Galileo than in Italy – the home of the astronomer who is a central figure in science, astronomy, physics, philosophy and mathematics, to name but a few disciplines.
Researchers have found that the topological material trisodium bismuthide (Na3Bi) can be manufactured to be as ‘electronically smooth’ as the highest-quality graphene-based alternative, while maintaining graphene’s high electron mobility.
An international study led by a Monash physicist could pave the way for radically reducing medical radiation dose from x-rays and CT scans.