Researchers from Flinders University, in collaboration with the University of South Australia, claim to have developed a new absorbent polymer, made from waste cooking oil, sulphur and powdered activated carbon, that will help clean up toxic polyfluorinated alkyl substances (PFAS).
Sea anemones appear to have a secret weapon that protects them against high temperatures and bleaching that is affecting coral reefs due to climate change, researchers from Flinder University claim.
Researchers from Flinders University say they have used marine sponges to develop a new means of reading complex microbial populations, and the same technique could be used to improve analysis of the human microbiome.
Yep. Both can go.
Well written Sam,In addition to the disgusting level of propaganda used by US-led corporations and corrupt warhawk military to discredit[…]
Returb iPhones are cheaper than ever - definitely worth buying one :-)
The Murdoch led LNP is talking crap again. The Murdochracy are out again asking the Government for something for nothing[…]
They're bluffing. The potential losses to Google far outweighs the pittance they will be asked to pay. Call their bluff!