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CSIRO
01/18/2017 at 10:01. Facebook
CSIRO
01/18/2017 at 08:29. Facebook
CSIRO
01/18/2017 at 06:30. Facebook
Monkey see, monkey do...or did I?

Macaques have an ongoing awareness of how familiar they are with a given situation, versus other times when they're not so sure.

β€” via Smithsonian Magazine

A Wise Monkey Knows How Little He Knows

smithsonianmag.com
CSIRO
01/18/2017 at 05:34. Facebook
Wired fire alarms, pumps and fans are useless if the cables that power them are burnt up.

That's why we partnered with cable manufacturer Olex to design a fire-resistant cable that can keep electricity flowing at temperatures above 1000C #CSIROalerts

Fire-resistant cable technology

csiro.au
CSIRO
01/18/2017 at 03:24. Facebook
Leonie the leopard shark had a hard time convincing her fella she hadn't fooled around with the milkman while he was at work...

Leopard shark makes world-first switch from sexual to asexual reproduction

theguardian.com
CSIRO
yesterday at 23:39. Facebook
HOW 'BOUT THIS HUH?!

Australia is a land of extremes when it comes to rain, hail and shine - and particularly so at this time of year. But do you ever wonder what animals get up to when the thermometer goes a little loco?

What do termites, cuckoos, and salamanderfish get up to over the holidays? - CSIRO blog

blog.csiro.au
CSIRO
yesterday at 04:06. Facebook
CSIRO
yesterday at 02:28. Facebook
We've all been told to be wary of peanuts, especially when first feeding infants. But is holding back on peanut exposure increasing their likelihood of forming an allergy?

The answer is a resounding yes, according to a recent US study.

(by the way, Australia's infant allergy guidelines can be found here: [ Allergy.org.au Link ]

Though complex, new US peanut allergy guidelines are based on science

sciencenews.org
CSIRO
01/16/2017 at 23:49. Facebook
An ice circle (a thin and circular slab of ice that rotates slowly in the water) appeared last week in the Snoqualmie River, just outside of Seattle. Ice circles/discs are relatively rare, forming on the outer bends in a river where the accelerating water creates a force called 'rotational shear', which breaks off a chunk of ice and twists it around. As the disc rotates, it grinds against...
View details ⇨

Instagram video by CSIRO β€’ Jan 10, 2017 at 10:28pm UTC

instagram.com
CSIRO
01/16/2017 at 08:22. Facebook
Congratulations to the University of Sydney for their use of big data to tackle hurdles in quantum computing.
Not sure what quantum computing is? We don't blame you.
Here's some help: [ Youtube.com Link ]

How quantum physics can help us predict the future: University of Sydney research

smh.com.au
CSIRO
01/16/2017 at 04:54. Facebook
Before the Kapalga Fire Experiment - one of the world's largest fire experiments - little was known about the longer term effects of fire on plants and animals and ecological processes. #CSIROalerts

Kapalga Fire Experiment

csiro.au
CSIRO
01/16/2017 at 02:30. Facebook
Made up of 36 identical 12-metre wide dish antennas that all work together, our ASKAP telescope is now churning out 5.2 terabytes of data per second as we look up into far away galaxies.

The Australian Square Kilometre Array Pathfinder finally hits the big-data highway - CSIRO blog

blog.csiro.au
CSIRO
01/16/2017 at 00:15. Facebook
"I just can't get you out of my head."
Earworms are songs that circle around in your brain and just won't leave. For this social media guy, it's 'Four Seasons in One Day'. What's your most insistent earworm?

The earworms you can't get out of your head

abc.net.au
CSIRO
01/15/2017 at 23:28. Facebook
Pedra Branca is a tiny island off the coast of Tasmania. This photo was snapped on board our research ship Investigator as it passed on its way to the Antarctic. Credit: Doug Thost

And for you Instagrambulators β€” #nofilter

More about the voyage: [ Theguardian.com Link ]
CSIRO
01/15/2017 at 05:05. Facebook
"I present to you, the gift of the gob."

"Oh! You...shouldn't have."

- via National Geographic

'Mouse Kabobs' and Saliva: Why Animals Give Strange Gifts

news.nationalgeographic.com
CSIRO
01/15/2017 at 04:30. Facebook
Imagine if an invading medieval army pulled off a defending castle's drawbridge and turned it into a ramp to get inside. Well that's just what these sons o' bacteria do. The pink rods are Shigella, a bacterial species closely related to Salmonella, and the darker fuchsia is an intestinal wall getting invaded by them. The green fibres are actin, the human intestinal structure being used to...
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CSIRO
01/15/2017 at 03:31. Facebook
"...one of the longest ever voyages by Australian scientists to Antarctica."

A piece from The Guardian on the RV Investigator's latest voyage, launched yesterday.

Epic Antarctic voyage maps seafloor to predict ocean rise as glacier the size of California melts

theguardian.com
CSIRO
01/15/2017 at 00:36. Facebook
Two new *insect* species have all-pink females, with wonderfully verdant males, too. The insects are katydids, relatives of grasshoppers - jiminy crickets what lovely colours!

- via National Geographic

Two New Bug Species Have All-Pink Females

news.nationalgeographic.com
CSIRO
01/14/2017 at 04:09. Facebook
Compared to our cells, bacteria do not have complex structures inside. Recent research shows the Alien-like cell-bursting lifecycle of viruses may hold the clue to this difference. Bring in tiny Sigourney!

First Animal Cells May Have Been Created by Viruses | RealClearScience

realclearscience.com
CSIRO
01/14/2017 at 02:24. Facebook
Our RV Investigator is headed south. Here we go.

- via ABC News

Antarctic mission hopes to reveal future of melting Totten Glacier

abc.net.au