We’ve compiled a list of 5 awesome global-warming-fighting STEM careers we reckon those students – or anyone with ambitions to save the world, really – might want to pursue one day.
Build a smarter future
Have you ever considered using your computer science skills to create tech that really changes lives? This isn’t your average medtech career, computer science + wellness is all about creating accessible tech that responds to eye movements, or tracking health trends through big data.
Choosing a degree in engineering isn’t easy. That’s why we’ve designed this quiz to help you narrow down your engineering study options.
The workforce as we know it is on the verge of a technical revolution. In future, career coaching will come from an app, you’ll get specialised guidance on transitioning between career paths, and everybody will be working gig-to-gig. Here’s your field guide to the future of work.
Code careers aren’t just about tech anymore. You can create apps for animal conservation, or track sporting goals to improve the team. Discover all the unexpected code careers that bridge tech and your passion.
If you could solve any problem with engineering, what would it be? That’s the brief behind the RMIT EnGenius showcase, the event that brings together 3rd and 4th year Engineering students with industry experts and the curious minds of the public.
Get job-ready with the new Macquarie University Engineering courses and revamped facilities – it’s all about making engineering not just more fun, but more focussed on getting students career-ready at the end of their degree.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is coming along leaps and bounds from the boring chatbots of yesteryear. Now, AI can face off in a rap battle, challenge you to a dance-off or jam along with you as you play piano!
Instead of worrying about robots in the workplace snatching your dream job, it’s time to get digitally literate and join them.
18% of Australians with a disability live in poverty… but assistive technology clocks in at thousands of dollars per device. UNSW Bragg Writing Prize winner Preethika Mathan diagnoses the problem with disability tech in her investigative essay.
UNSW Bragg Writing Prize runner up, Sienna Ters answers the question ‘What is an MRI?’ in her informative essay. The MRI was discovered 40 years ago, but it’s far from outdated. Sienna investigates just how essential this tech is to medicine today.
As biohacking technology embeds itself into our everyday lives, we may be prompted to ask: how long until we are more computer than human? UNSW Bragg Writing Prize runners up, Coco Dwyer and Ruby Mumford investigate the seemingly inevitable future of biohacking and transhumanism.