The University of Western Australia has reached another milestone in its digital campus journey, working with Cisco to deploy app-based software solution Involvio in partnership with Optus....[Read more]
Researchers at The University of Western Australia have been awarded $898,560 for a ground-breaking international research project to teach Einstein’s theories of space, time, matter, light and gravity through primary and secondary school....[Read more]
Anchoring enormous oil and gas platforms on relatively unstable
seabeds and ensuring the efficiency of pipelines three kilometres or
more under the sea is work that has seen an outstanding young
researcher based at The University of Western Australia named Physical
Scientist of the Year.
Professor Mark Cassidy in UWA’s School of Civil Engineering is
Director of the Centre for Offshore Foundation Systems (COFS), one of
the three leading centres in the field worldwide.
Workplace relations law, native title legislation, enactments
dealing with the confiscation of proceeds of crime and the debate
surrounding the Bills of Rights: these are just some of the issues to
be discussed at the Australian Law Teachers Association Conference at
The University of Western Australia next week.
Western Australia’s Attorney General Jim McGinty, will open the conference, which runs from September 23 – 26, 2007.
The conference’s theme, ‘Law and Public Policy: Taming the Unruly Horse?’ has drawn influential experts including:
Armistead Maupin will deliver a UWA Extension Spring School Lecture on Wednesday, September 26, from 7.30-9pm.
Armistead Maupin has delighted millions, straight and gay, with his
stories of swinging San Francisco. Though Maupin was one of the first
of a new breed of openly gay authors, his appeal has always resided in
his inclusiveness as a storyteller.
This is a rare opportunity to hear the wit and engaging stories of
Armistead Maupin in an exclusive UWA Extension Spring School lecture.
The birthday of one of the giants of biological science will be
celebrated this week at The University of Western Australia and around
Carl von Linne, or Linnaeus as he is better known, was born 300
years ago in Sweden. He invented the system of classification and
naming of life forms from which sprang the discipline of systematics, a
core activity in these days of threatened biodiversity.
A higher than usual percentage of PhD candidates will be among almost 1,200 students graduating during the spring series of graduation ceremonies starting at The University of Western Australia tonight.
More than 90 PhD candidates will graduate having completed research which impacts on areas ranging from health and education to environmental sustainability. They will be joined by three candidates graduating with professional doctorates – two in Education and one in Business Administration.
The University of Western Australia and the State Government have
agreed to withdraw plans to develop the Dalkeith site of a former aged
UWA Vice-Chancellor, Professor Alan Robson said the University had
been invited in 2004 to consider options for the Sunset site in
consultation with the State Government. This had led to plans to
redevelop the site as an arts precinct incorporating the Berndt Museum
Many more high-quality students will have the opportunity to
undertake higher education at their preferred institution thanks to the
allocation of new Commonwealth-funded places to The University of
Western Australia, according to UWA’s Vice-Chancellor, Professor Alan
Professor Robson said he was delighted that the Federal Government,
and particularly the Minister for Education, Science and Training,
Julie Bishop, had acknowledged the need for additional places in areas
of high demand at UWA.
As the pace of change in China amazes even the most seasoned watchers, China commentator Chris Gill will offer an insight into what future holds for China at a public lecture at The University of Western Australia next week.
Mr Gill’s lecture - ‘Reading China through the Tea Leaves: Knowing the Present to See the Future’ - will provide a broad overview of the major economic and social trends in China and projections, based on extensive research, as to how things may develop in the next 20 years.
A team of astrophysicists at The University of Western Australia
today announced results from a new computer program that predicts when
potentially dangerous bursts of gamma radiation may hit our planet.
The results of the work from the team, consisting of PhD student
Eric Howell, research fellow Dr David Coward, and academics Dr Ron
Burman and Professor David Blair, from UWA’s School of Physics are
published today in the prestigious journal, Astrophysical Journal
Letters (vol. 666 n2).