A world-first centre at UNSW Art & Design is helping medical scientists visualise disease, bone by bone and platelet by platelet.
Paul Thomas’ spinning interpretation of quantum computing is featured on the March cover of the prestigious journal Nature Nanotechnology.
It is the combination of immigrant identity, sexual awakening and creative imagination that makes Yang a major figure in Australian art, writes Prudence Gibson.
Biomedically-trained artists are a growing group of practitioners globally who can enable cross-disciplinary conversations, writes Kate Patterson.
Visitors to one of India’s most iconic museums are lying down and looking up to experience high-resolution images of Mumbai’s spectacular heritage ceilings, as part of an immersive, 3D exhibition.
The automation of artistic creativity could be the next frontier in artificial intelligence, writes Oliver Bown.
Simon McIntyre’s commitment to “closing the digital literacy gap” with his innovative use of mobile technologies has won him a national Teaching Excellence Award.
There are plenty of reasons to see this impressive exhibition from Scotland – not least that it includes the kind of art not held in any Australian collection, writes Joanna Mendelssohn.
These images are a selection from more than 200 works on display at UNSW Art & Design’s ANNUAL 2015, the largest national showcase of graduate works, which opens across multiple sites at UNSW’s Paddington campus and runs until 12 December.
Final-year Bachelor of Design student James Lim’s One Degree harks back to the heyday of neon lighting.