NSW BioCheers brings together members of the life sciences, therapeutics, medical technology, food and agriculture biotechnology sectors.
Biomedical research centre BioFab3D will be the home of a new play from immersive theatre company PlayReactive, based on the work of science-fiction pioneer Karel Čapek.
The AGTA conference, Australia's foremost genomic technology conference, is an essential event for researchers and industry representatives who work with genomic technologies.
More than 2700 stem cell scientists from 50 countries are in Melbourne for the 16th Annual Meeting of the International Society for Stem Cell Research (ISSCR).
Mettler-Toledo will be holding data integrity seminars in Sydney and Melbourne in July.
As part of Vivid Sydney 2018, light projections of infectious biological agents will be expanded up to a billion times in size and beamed onto buildings in The Rocks.
20 May is International Clinical Trials Day, highlighting the importance of clinical trials research and commemorating the first controlled clinical trial in history.
MTPConnect is inviting medical technology innovators to join the Australian delegation to The MedTech Conference in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
The 2018 global Pint of Science festival is taking place in May, and Australian science enthusiasts are encouraged to join in the celebrations by paying a visit to their local pub.
CannaTech AU will highlight industry thought leaders from Australia and around the world who are known for their contributions to the global medical cannabis market.
In 2017 the AMRI ran its first Artist in Residence program, inviting nine artists to each spend a week exploring the theme of regeneration.
The second global March for Science is taking place on Saturday, 14 April, and Australian science enthusiasts are encouraged to take part.
Eight rising stars of Australian science have been selected to attend a highly prestigious annual gathering of Nobel Laureates and young scientists from around the world.
The 20th annual Science meets Parliament was attended in record-breaking numbers, bringing more than 240 Australian scientists to Canberra for a chance to meet with parliamentarians.
Professor Dayong Jin will spearhead the institute's efforts to create small, stable, inexpensive devices for disease diagnosis that are as easy to use as smartphones.