Information has been provided to assist with the preparation of experiment proposals and beamtime.
ANSTO’s user office in Melbourne offers access to the Australian Synchrotron, a world-class research facility with over 4,000 user visits per year. ANSTO seeks collaboration and partnerships with research organisations, scientific users and commercial users.
ANSTO’s Lucas Heights campus has an extensive range of specialised facilities and capabilities that are available to assist industry-based professionals in solving problems. Please contact us to discuss how we can assist you. We are open to entering into commercial arrangement with appropriate partners.
The Infrared microspectroscopy microscopes can record spectra from a range of different samples; from thin microtomed sections to polished blocks and embedded particles. This section highlights the types of samples that can be analysed using the IRM beamline
Role at ANSTO
In April 15, 1953, Australia entered the nuclear science arena, when the Atomic Energy Act came into effect. The Australian Atomic Energy Commission (AAEC) followed and in 1987 the AAEC evolved into the Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation (ANSTO) as it’s known today.
Research has revealed the Lapita cultural group interacted with the indigenous people of Papua New Guinea more than 3,000 years ago and set the stage for the peopling of the Pacific
This COVIDSafe Plan describes the actions that ANSTO will take to keep our staff, contractors and visitors safe and minimise the risk of the spread of COVID-19 infection.
Role at ANSTO
Using the Australian Synchrotron, an international team of researchers has characterised an important interaction that helps the SARS-CoV-2 virus invade human cells.
See details of previously published customer updates from our Health products team.
Stay updated with the latest news and notifications impacting ANSTO's landmark research infrastructure in both Sydney and Melbourne.
Research has helped build a record of rainfall during the late Pleistocene and Holocene, and shed light on the strategies of Indigenous Australians to cope with a changing landscape.
Highlights of the Energy Materials Project.
International collaboration uses Australian Synchrotron on pioneering malaria research.