Flinders PhD chemistry researcher Lisa Alcock will get a global view as part of the 2017 SciFinder Future Leaders program in the US. She was one […]
The 12 recipients of the Vice-Chancellor’s Prize for Doctoral Thesis Excellence are emerging as leaders in their fields, with several now overseas or working, teaching and […]
Better production of clean biofuels, archaeology secrets of ancient Australia and insights from insect vision for road safety are among Flinders University research projects to receive federal ARC funding.
Enzymes can now work up to 16 times faster thanks to ‘paradigm shifting’ technology developed between Flinders and University of California Irvine.
Four members of Flinders University’s academic staff are among the recipients of Queen’s Birthday Honours announced today. Public health researcher and advocate Professor Fran Baum and […]
From the shearing shed to catwalk, world stockpiles of waste wool are suddenly in fashion with Flinders scientists.
When Flinders University’s Professor Colin Raston unboiled an egg earlier this year with his ‘Vortex Fluidic Device’, in a feat previously considered impossible by science, he made TV screens and front pages all over the world.
One of the world’s most in-demand anaesthetics can now be produced on the spot, thanks to the thermos-flask sized device that recently won Flinders inventor Professor Colin Raston an Ig Nobel prize.
Flinders University can boast an Ig Nobel prize! Professor Colin Raston has been honoured with the coveted award for inventing a device that can change the structure of proteins, famously demonstrated by uncooking an egg.
The feat of science that has “made people laugh, then made them think” has earned him and his team a “baby” Nobel, a prize almost as famous as its Swedish namesake.