Science & Tech

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Maths and science offer much more value for students than just learning equations and principles, write Emma Johnston and Kylie Walker.

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It's time for a new discussion about the rules around privacy and politics in Australia, writes David Vaile, with the privacy interests of individuals front and centre.

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Sensors that monitor everything a self-driving vehicle does can help determine who is liable in the case of an accident, write Raja Jurdak and Salil S. Kanhere.

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The enormous value of science research should be realised with the help of new, dedicated financial support, writes Ian Jacobs.

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As well as his enormous impact on the public's understanding of physics, the late Stephen Hawking had a special connection with UNSW.

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Even the experts almost always get it wrong when trying to explain how weight loss happens, write Ruben Meerman and Andrew Brown.

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A world-first graphene-based filter that can remove more than 99% of the natural organic matter in treated drinking water is being scaled up for possible use in conventional plants.

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Optometrists and ophthalmologists at UNSW’s Centre for Eye Health are taking a new approach to managing patients with glaucoma.

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The unique Australian approach of creating quantum bits from precisely positioned individual atoms in silicon is reaping major rewards, with two of these atom qubits made to “talk” to each other for the first time.

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The race is on to build the first reproducable two qubit gate in silicon - the building block for a scalable silicon-based quantum computer. UNSW Sydney-led scientists have shown for the first time that they can make two precisely placed phosphorous atom qubits “talk” to each other.

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