Strange short-duration bursts of radio waves — some seemingly originating from regions that are over 11 billion light years away — have been detected by researchers over the past couple … [Read full article]
Somali pirates operating in the western Indian Ocean have pushed Australian scientists from CSIRO and the Integrated Marine Observing System (IMOS) to ask the navies of Australia and the United States to help plug a gap in the oceanic observation network known as Argo.
The results of research looking into what will happen to the Australian climate if and when a global increase of 4º Celsius across the world takes place was presented by CSIRO’s Dr Penny Whetton at the Four Degrees climate change conference in Melbourne.
Speaking at the International Union of Geodesy and Geophysics’ (IUGG’s) Earth on the Edge: Science for a Sustainable Planet conference in Melbourne, Australia, CSIRO’s Dr Melita Keywood has said that closer scientific study is needed to determine just how the frequency and intensity of wildfires and intentional biomass burning will change in a future climate.
According to new research presented Tuesday to the International Union of Geodesy and Geophysics in Melbourne, Australia, decreasing autumn and winter rainfall across southern Australia is linked to a 50-year decrease in the average intensity of storms in the region, and is expected to continue into the 21st century.
A new CSIRO website allows anyone with an internet connection to view greenhouse gas data measured in the Southern Hemisphere atmosphere for the past 35 years.
A three year research program brought together five Australian research agencies to combine their skills and resources to map all life on Australia’s continental shelf.
There’s no surprise that scientists would like to better understand what the current change of climate will do to concrete, immediately and over the long run.