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Australia’s housing has proven to be an invaluable public health asset during the pandemic. It has enabled many of us to isolate, work and school our children in relative comfort, free from the risk of viral exposure.
Wildlife ecologist Dr Jasmin Packer from the University of Adelaide’s School of Biological Sciences, has lent her voice to the long-haul recovery of the habitat devastated by the recent Adelaide Hills bushfire, which is home to endangered species and wildlife.
The Australian Lung Health Initiative - a joint venture between 4DMedical, the University of Adelaide and the South Australian Health and Medical Research Institute (SAHMRI) - has been granted $28.9 million in funding from the Australian Federal Government's Medical Research Future Fund (MRFF) Frontier Health and Medical Research initiative.
Scientists at the University of Adelaide have challenged the common assumption that genetic diversity of a species is a key indicator of extinction risk.
A new International Research Laboratory (IRL) being launched today will focus on humans-autonomous agents teaming: an area of research at the interface of artificial intelligence, computer science, engineering, technology, human factors and psychology.
A batch of pills will be on its way into space where they will be placed on the outside of the International Space Station (ISS) to test how they withstand the full effects of zero gravity, extreme temperatures and some of the highest levels of radiation found beyond the Earth’s atmosphere.
An international group of leading fertiliser and soils experts have published a major review of the status of the toxic heavy metal cadmium in agricultural systems around the world.
The work of members of the University of Adelaide community has been recognised at this year’s Science Excellence and Innovation Awards.
The University of Adelaide Theatre Guild aims to prove to audiences that some of the best things in life really are worth waiting for, when The Guild returns in 2021.
Natural insemination (IVF), the process where thousands of sperm are added to an egg in a culture dish to achieve fertilisation, is more likely to lead to a successful pregnancy for older women with infertility than Intracytoplasmic Sperm Injection (ICSI) a new study from the University of Adelaide and Repromed has found.