NT literary journal to launch first print edition
The first print edition of the Territory’s own literary journal “Borderlands” is about to arrive in book shops ahead of launch events in Darwin and Alice Springs.
Call for inspiring STEM videos
As part of National Science Week local artists have the opportunity to express their creativity, while educating students and the community on the importance of STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics).
Webcast to focus on Indigenous perspectives of COVID-19
The Northern Institute at Charles Darwin University will host its final Don’t Panic webcast this week, focusing on emergency management from an Indigenous perspective.
Multimedia Lecturer zooms in on winning post
Alice Springs resident Mikey Boyce’s day job is to teach aspiring Centralians the fine art of videography, but on Saturdays he puts his skills and knowledge to good use in another way.
NT bird numbers soar against global decline
Shorebird populations in Australia’s north appear to be on the increase, bucking a global trend, according to research by a Charles Darwin University PhD candidate.
Engineering a solution to help fight COVID-19
Charles Darwin University has partnered with technology developer SPEE3D to use 3D printing technology to coat door handles with copper in high traffic areas as a possible solution to help reduce the viability of viruses such as COVID-19.
Make the North’s water your business in online forums
Key information about a bid for a new Water in Northern Australia Cooperative Research Centre will be available through a series of online forums.
Don’t let self-iso shut you off from nature
Stuck indoors and have some spare time on your hands? Now might be the perfect opportunity to pay some extra attention to your indoor living friends.
Research finds child’s play reduces chronic disease
The better children can run, jump, kick, catch, throw and roll, the more active they will be in later life, according to research.
Home cooking on the rise during COVID-19
Improved nutrition and connected family meal times could be an unintended positive consequence during the COVID-19 outbreak, according to a Charles Darwin University dietitian.