Flinders PhD candidate Max Worthington will put his world-class environmental research on show at Science at the Shine Dome in Canberra this month. He has been […]
Work at Flinders to test and commercialise a new method to remove mercury pollution from land and water will progress this year with an $80,000 Australian Government environmental […]
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.
Flinders chemist Dr Justin Chalker – who accidentally discovered a polymer which reduces mercury pollution – has become the 2016 Young Tall Poppy Scientist of the Year.
Dr Justin Chalker and Dr Nicole Lovato have joined the latest group of SA Young Tall Poppy science leaders.
The leading international research publisher, Nature, has named Flinders University in its 2016 ‘Rising Stars’ in the Asia-Pacific.
Rising Flinders medical researchers Stephanie Shepheard and Mona Awadalla will be in the spotlight at this year’s SA 2016 Fresh Science challenge.
In a high calibre field, the work of 10 early-career researchers has been acknowledged by Flinders Vice-Chancellor Awards.
A brand new, dirt cheap, non-toxic polymer that literally sucks mercury out of water and soil is set to become a game changer in the battle against one of the world’s most reviled pollutants.