Search results for "research Australian animals"
2014 Australian Infectious Diseases Research Centre Eureka Prize for Infectious Diseases Research
Winner: Hendra Virus Research Team, CSIRO
Help for Flying-foxes
Dr Anja Divljan, the Museum's expert for flying-foxes knows:
Everyone can have a share in saving the fliers with very little effort.
Here, we provide some tips & contact details of wildlife groups.
The phantom snail
Perched on a hill of a Kimberley island lives Taiwanassiminea phantasma – a newly described and rare species of land snail.
Biosecurity and the Museum
The Australian Museum has a crucial role to play in maintaining Australia's biosecurity.
Two new species of moss frog discovered
The mist-shrouded mountains of Vietnam reveal two new species of moss frog.
The Bold and the Beautiful
Swimming and science, all before breakfast.
Disturbing the peace
Marine biologist Vanessa Messmer finds that the iconic coral trout may be reaching the limits of its tolerance to the warming oceans.
2013 Australian Infectious Diseases Research Centre Eureka Prize for Infectious Diseases Research
A vaccine for mosquitoes – saving them and us from dengue.
Student Projects and Placements
The Audience Research Unit is committed to improving practice across the museum sector through an extensive program of student internships and training to encourage emerging museum workers, targetting both Australian-based and international students.
Koala Genome Consortium - Australian Museum koala research
The Australian Museum is a co-leader in the Koala Genome Consortium project to Unlock the koala genome
2015 Eureka Prizes Finalists
View this year's finalists.
Land snail diversity in Timor-Leste: Implications for conservation management
Land snails as conservation indicators in Timor-Leste
From Science for School Students to a Simpson Desert Expedition and the Australian Museum Eureka Prizes
August is Science Month at the Australian Museum.
Ecology Of The Pelagic Larvae Of Coral Reef Fishes
In common with many marine animals, fishes that live on coral reefs have a two-part life history: a relatively sedentary adult phase on the reef, and a potentially very mobile pelagic larval phase in open water. One major question our research seeks to answer is "where do the larvae spend their pelagic period".