Connecting you to news, events and information from all corners of the Western Australian science community.
Many people visit the WA Museum to see displays without being aware of its vast research collection that can help us to understand and conserve endangered species.
Drones, or unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs), are playing the role of medical doctor and are now able to diagnose the stress levels of plants, which could lead to less insecticide use.
Western Australia's urban sprawl may be closing in on the future of the state's fragile native plant and bird population, according to a recent study.
Research into micro-meteorites, meteorites smaller than 2 millimeters, found in Western Australia have shed new light on the make-up of the ancient Earth's atmosphere.
A seagrass commonly found along WA's coast could be an important tool in a decades-long battle against erosion in Albany, a preliminary study by UWA has found.
Breaking the genetic bottleneck of the domesticated lupin plant could open up a world of possibilities for the legume in the global food industry.
The stunning environs of Kalbarri National Park are alive once again with the presence of black-flanked rock-wallabies (Petrogale lateralis) after Department of Parks and Wildlife (DPAW) staff and volunteers released 23 new ...
Improved bush burning methods by Indigenous Rangers in the East Kimberley have been hailed for the resurgence of Gouldian finches (Erythrura gouldiae) in the region.
When Geoff Bastyan noticed seagrass disappearing from harbours in Albany nearly 50 years ago, he would never have predicted his observation would lead to the most successful seagrass restoration in the world.
In a divergence from normal thinking, research has shown that being fatter really is better, at least when it comes to being a sheep!