Curtin has a new Disability Access and Inclusion Plan (DAIP) 2017-2020
By Luke Webster | Student Featured; Student News
During semester break, nine Physiotherapy students stepped off a plane into the riot of colour, sounds and smells that is Kathmandu, Nepal. It was to be home for the next month.
By Arianne Chavez | Campus and community; General; Health
Australia’s coastline is a great wave resource, but wave power technology has typically lagged behind other renewable developments. One company looking to challenge this is Bombora Wave Power.
By Zoe Taylor | Feature; Research; Agriculture, environment and sustainability; Science and Engineering | Leave a comment
The 2017 Research and Engagement Awards combined, for the first time, the annual Curtin Excellence in Research Awards and the Curtin Media Awards.
By James McIntosh | Research | Leave a comment
Many dads are more involved with their children than previous generations, and new research is demonstrating how important the father-child connection is to family functioning and wellbeing.
By Arianne Chavez | Research; Health
Ron Elliott’s novel Burn Patterns is his first foray into the crime genre, but the psychological thriller has earned him a shortlisting in the 2017 Ned Kelly Awards.
By Zoe Taylor | Alumni news; The arts and creative industries | Leave a comment
Professor Kingsley Dixon has been named a John Curtin Distinguished Professor for his valuable research on the conservation of our fragile ecosystem.
By Jarrad Long | Research; Agriculture, environment and sustainability | Leave a comment
Ever since the first conveyor system was developed in the 18th century, engineers have been refining the device to maximise its operation and efficiency in transporting goods and resources.
By Zoe Taylor | Research; Engineering and mining | 2comments
How do you feel about driverless vehicles? Are you ready to let a machine make potentially life-or-death decisions for you?
By Daniel Jauk | Campus and community; Feature; Research; Science and Engineering | Leave a comment
Humanities graduate, Sarah Fulford, was inspired to research the ‘Vyner Brooke nurses’, a group of World War II POWs, whose camaraderie and stoicism in the face of horrific experiences defines them.
By Arianne Chavez | Alumni news; Campus and community; General; Research; Health; Humanities | Leave a comment