Tuesday, April 23, 2019
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Women in STEM

Karen Willcox

Aerospace engineer
Several trips on the 'vomit comet' made Karen Willcox determined to be the best aerospace engineer.

Isha Pandya

App Developer
Isha is in her app-y place in Telstra's graduate program

Charisse Co

iOS Developer
Charisse Co is determined to improve your life through interaction design, one small step at a time

Nikolina Cvetanovic

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

Anastasia Miros

Hearing engineer
A last minute detour took Anastasia Miros down a career path helping the hearing-impared.

Sonya Corcoran

Digital innovation manager
Frustrated with education technology, Sonya Corcoran learnt to code and built her own webapps.

Flavia D'Alo

Human Resources Consultant
Human resources consultant Flavia D’Alo encourages you to explore unconventional STEM career paths.

Alex Lisney

Project Manager
Alex Lisney is a two time paralympian who happens to love building things!

Karlie Noon

Research Assistant
Karlie switched from arts to science and has never looked back.

Talia Elchah

Campaign manager
From medicine to energy, Talia Elchah's career has been a blast.

Andrea Olrich

Graduate software developer
Andrea Olrich recommends embracing challenges as opportunities to learn and grow.

Parisa Sowti

Cancer researcher
Parisa Sowti makes portable paper sunburn sensors to prevent skin cancer in Australia.

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?