Tuesday, April 23, 2019
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Build a smarter future

Michael Ascharsobi

Program manager
Michael uses computer science to re-imagine the way we work and help people in need.

Liz Broderick

Business and social change innovator
Liz Broderick hopes her story will help you discover your own passion.

Willem Huiskamp

Oceanographer
Willem Huiskamp has atmospheric ambition.

David Mah and Nigel Ang

Engineering entrepreneurs
Science and engineering helped this team create two successful tech companies.

Thomas Larkin

Systems Engineer
Engineering at ANU offers a fresh perspective on the field.

Alice Beckett

Telecommunications engineer
"Engineering isn't as much of a 'boy's club' as it seems."

Monique Alfris

Solar energy engineer
"Engineering is a rewarding career choice, where you can help solve the world’s greatest challenges.”

James Bonner

Software entrepreneur
“Our company takes video game technology and applies it in other domains, like health and education.”

Glen Charlton

Technical support engineer
"I get to work on top athlete monitoring systems AND help some of the world’s biggest sporting clubs."

Peter Marshall

Honours student
“It’s about optimising programs for speed and memory efficiency.”

Kerrie Mengersen

Statistician
“It’s wonderful solving challenges using stats and computer science.”

Lily Xia

Software Engineer
"What gets me up each day is the chance to create something out of nothing."

4 science-backed ways to make the school holidays last longer

How to make time go slower: A woman's hand turns back the hands of a clock
If you feel like your holidays are skating by, here are 4 science-backed ways to make time go slower.

How a maths degree could lead you to a career with ASIO

A maths degree could lead to a career with the Australian Security Intelligence Organisation (ASIO), a government body that exists to protect Australians from serious threats to security.

Maths is behind everything you do online: here’s how

The internet is powered by algorithms, like a more sophisticated version of the equations you’ll learn in class. So, why don’t we think of maths like that?