An unusual and very exciting form of carbon - that can be created by drawing on paper - looks to hold the key to real-time, high throughput DNA sequencing, a technique that would revolutionise medical research and testing.
Researchers from La Trobe University have used the Australian Synchrotron to help identify a key mechanism in how SARS-CoV-2 damages lung tissue.
The Food Materials Science project applies nuclear-based techniques to investigate fundamental and industrial problems of national significance in food science, including food processing and product development. ingredient selection, food, and health
A lesson in Science and Sustainability.
ANSTO is dedicated to identifying opportunities for the application of knowledge and technology developed by the organisation for a wide range of industry applications.
Our projects focus on devising and improving ways to improve food quality and design to contribute to better health.
Nuclear techniques can be used therapeutically and also to monitor health.
We are using nuclear and other methods to improve the traceability of food to ensure safety and security for consumers and industry, optimise the various functions of food and its production and understand the fundamental mechanisms that link some food to an immune response
The Australian Synchrotron has played a crucial role in the discovery of a new cancer drug for the treatment of leukaemia.
Project focuses on enhancing crop productivity in Asia Pacific countries by improving soil and water.
ANSTO addresses key scientific questions in the nuclear fuel cycle for both the current generation of nuclear reactors and future systems.
ANSTO's National Science Week Hackathon Winners
Nathan is the Sustainability Manager at ANSTO where his role incorporates environmental, financial, and social sustainability for the future.
Roland Wong is the Manager of ANSTO’s Waste Characterisation team within the Waste Management Services group.