Tuesday, April 23, 2019
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Solve global problems

Minh Nga Nguyen

Eco-engineer
Minh Nga Nguyen is competing in the BHP awards with her bamboo biochar; a recycled water filter and renewable fertiliser

Angelina Arora

Bio-plastic inventor
At 15 years old, Angelina has already invented two types of biodegradable plastic which have seen her compete in the BHP awards.

Katrina Falkner

Big Data Educator
Flexible learning is the future: MicroMasters makes study simple.

Nikolina Cvetanovic

Financial services graduate
What engineer's attributes make CBA's Nikolina Cvetanovic a great financial services graduate?

Mehreen Faruqi

Parliamentarian
Civil and environmental engineer and Greens MP Dr Mehreen Faruqi is the first Muslim woman elected to Parliament in Australia.

Sam Clifford

Conservationist
Sam Clifford is using maths to save animals in amazing places – from the Great Barrier Reef to the Peruvian Amazon.

Lucy McDonald

Insights analyst
Lucy McDonald uses her skills in analytics to help people solve business problems.

Willem Huiskamp

Oceanographer
Willem Huiskamp has atmospheric ambition.

Rhea Barnett

Space physicist
Studying physics took Rhea Barnett on an unexpected adventure.

James Hooper

Climate change scientist
James Hooper has a passion for adventure and discovery.

Monika Markowska

Palaeo-environmental scientist
Monika Markowska explores caves to uncover clues about climate.

Zahra Bagheri

Postgraduate student
"Explore the things around you and see how the world works."

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?