When two ANU physicists created a tractor beam on water, science fiction fanatics across the world rejoiced.
A collaboration between three seemingly diverse areas of ANU took the world’s oldest opera into the digital age. NATASSJA HOOGSTAD HAY reports.
GEORGIA NIELSEN explores the birth of abstraction and uncovers the long-running relationship between music and colours at the recent Colour Music exhibition.
Since the first editions of ANU Reporter, the technology on campus has changed significantly.
Ever since Labor Prime Minister Gough Whitlam was dismissed from his position in November 1975, conspiracy theories have existed.
They may not look like much but these blurry flickers of light are the oldest stars ever observed by humans.
New technologies and the ever-increasing role of cyber warfare mean global arms control must evolve
The intriguing relationships between the US, China, Japan and Australia have been brought to the fore in recent months, as Professor Hugh White AO explains.
ANU School of Art alumnus John White, BVA ‘12 has dabbled in many different careers. In the 1980s he was an apprentice at the defunct Canberry Fair amusement park before moving to a Fyshwick business to cabinet-making.
NATASSJA HOOGSTAD HAY, BA (Hons) ‘08, BAsianStudies ‘08 looks at what’s behind Canberra’s cultural renaissance.
Hidden away in a non-descript building on campus is a stunning take on life in a by-gone age, as RICHARD FOX and KATE PRESTT uncover.
BELINDA CRANSTON surveys the complexities of a 50-year-old building called Coombs – a place where being lost can lead to discovery.
An innovative digital project by the National Centre of Biography is retracing the great expeditions of the European explorers in Australia.
There's an app for everything these days but Dr Antonio Tricoli and his team are on the quest to develop one that actually has practical uses - to diagnose lung cancer.
From harsh, rough carvings depicting the emotional stages of grief to smooth kiln-formed glasswork, the ANU School of Art Graduating Exhibition is a feast for the senses.
While the opening of the Heavy Ion Accelerator Facility in 1972 had the Prime Ministerial touch, it didn’t win over everyone on campus.
A few months before Canberra's centrepiece, Lake Burley Griffin, was opened, a group of students interested in rowing formed the ANU Boat Club.
After a long career teaching and researching at ANU, Emeritus Professor John Love has donated $1.05 million to establish the Love Scholarships.
When a team of ANU archaeologists identified human remains that erosion had uncovered, they started a discussion that changed traditional ideas of Aboriginal history.