UNSW Engineering

18_dr_majid_ebrahimi_warkiani.jpg

A UNSW engineer has been recognised by the prestigious MIT Technology Review for his pioneering research building miniaturised systems that separate the rare cells of the human body.

Morello-simmons-dehollain_web.jpg

Australian engineers have proven – with the highest score ever obtained – that a quantum version of computer code can be written and manipulated using two quantum bits in a silicon microchip, removing any doubt silicon can be the foundation for a powerful quantum computer.

12_injectimod.jpg

A group of students has returned home from Harvard University’s prestigious BIOMOD championships, where they were placed in the Gold category for their innovative vaccine research .

3 EngineeringFuture 3 0

​Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull has set the innovation challenge: now UNSW Engineering has launched 25 industry research fellowships to boost collaboration with business.

warragamba dam

New technology is providing important insights into how groundwater connects with surface water, which will help protect our water supply, write Katarina David, Andy Baker and Wendy Timms.

2015_sunswift_eve_at_sunset_lr.png

Sunswift eVe, UNSW's two-seater sports coupé that holds the world record for the fastest electric car, is setting off to compete in the World Solar Challenge across the Australian outback.

Steven Falconieri

Seventeen UNSW scholarships worth $748,000 are being offered to rural students to attend Australia’s top engineering faculty in Sydney. 

Laura Sacks

Not every 23-year-old can hope to have to their views presented to leaders of the world’s largest economies. But UNSW student Laura Sacks will have that chance as a delegate at the Y20 Youth Summit.

Robocup

Good communication, speed, and lots of practice are the keys to winning robot soccer, writes Sean Harris.

planet

American cosmologist Neil deGrasse Tyson has gushed about the prospects of mining in space. Could it really deliver world peace, or will it be just another realm for competition and conflict, asks Andrew Dempster.

Pages