Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation (ANSTO) is committed to protecting your personal information in accordance with the Privacy Act 1988 (Cth) (Privacy Act) and the Australian Privacy Principles.
Documents held by ANSTO, can be requested under the Freedom of Information Act 1982. ANSTO also has a free enquiry service for members of the public requiring information about ANSTO and its research.
On behalf of ANSTO thank you for your interest in our tours. We hope your visit to ANSTO will be both enjoyable and informative.
To contact ANSTO you can submit an enquiry or call one of our locations.
Following a run of successful hackathons involving ANSTO and Nandin startups, we're excited to be launching a Hackathon for students in partnership with the Australian Museum as part of National Science Week where the theme is Deep Blue: Innovation for the future of our oceans.
Frequently asked questions about the ANSTO Security Process, travel funding, ANSTO Research Portal and ACNS Customer Portal.
Sakura is a data explorer for X-ray absorption spectroscopy (XAS) data. It reads data captured on the XAS beamline at the Australian Synchrotron.
Soft x-rays are generally understood to be x-rays in the energy range 100-3,000 eV. They have insufficient energy to penetrate the beryllium window of a hard x-ray beamline but have energies higher than that of extreme ultraviolet light.
Frequently asked questions about beamtime, accommodation and the user portal.
The project aims to engage the wider cultural heritage community in addition to our internal research.
New energy technologies, including hydrogen production, are being investigated to achieve decarbonisation.
Many countries around the world are investigating small modular reactors as the the newest, most innovative and versatile nuclear power solution.
Technical information on the Soft X-ray spectroscopy beamline at the Australian Synchrotron.
When an energetic ion beam hits a sample it will interact with the atoms through a number of very complex interactions. By detecting and measuring the reaction products resulting from the various interactions and their intensities, you can obtain quantitative data on the sample's constituent elements and their spatial distribution.