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  1. 26 October 2017 - Science Matters

    The hi-tech archaeological scientists

    Archaeological science combines technology and history to answer ancient questions; a new University of Melbourne chair looks to advance those specialist skills

  2. 9 October 2017 - Humanities

    Adapting to the speed of change

    As automation and technology advances changes the nature and availability of work - University of Melbourne experts look at how to prepare for unpredictability.

  3. 9 October 2017 - Design

    Working in an autonomous world

    Autonomous tech will change our infrastructure; University of Melbourne experts look at how innovations like driverless cars could impact on the way we work.

  4. 6 October 2017 - Inside Business

    Human vs computer: Becoming more employable than an algorithm

    Technology and robotics is a threat to future job security, but University of Melbourne research finds it could free us to use our uniquely human skills.

  5. Podcast18 September 2017 - Eavesdrop on Experts

    Honey I shrunk the particles!

    The University of Melbourne's Matt Faria needed an accessible way to test nanoparticle crystal formation in zero-gravity. So he skydived in the name of science.

  6. 8 September 2017 - Legal Affairs

    RegTech and the future of customer protection

    The rise of RegTech in big business has helped companies ensure compliance; a University of Melbourne expert looks at how the innovation could protect customers

  7. 8 August 2017 - Science Matters

    Spinning diamonds for quantum precision

    University of Melbourne physicists have discovered a way to protect highly sensitive quantum sensors from external magnetic fields by spinning diamonds.

  8. Podcast29 June 2017 - The Policy Shop

    Kaggle founder talks Big Data

    Big Data is revolutionising how we live and work. This episode of the University of Melbourne's Policy Shop podcast discusses the opportunities and challenges.

  9. 20 June 2017 - Public Affairs

    Can CCTV help prevent family violence?

    CCTV has been touted as a way to prevent serious threats of family violence, but University of Melbourne research asks whether it provides a false security?

  10. 27 April 2017 - Science Matters

    Seeing the electricity inside graphene for the first time

    Researchers at the University of Melbourne are the first in the world to image how electrons move in graphene, giving us an insight into its future use.