Rob has pioneered a new collaborative approach to measuring how large marine vertebrates (seals, sharks, fish, seabirds) and invertebrates (lobster, cephalopods) utilise our coasts and oceans.
Ancient ceramics are an irreplaceable resource and often the only surviving link to the ancient world. John and Jaye have developed a completely no-touch technique for compositional analysis.
Lesley is an ecologist with a longstanding interest in the impacts of climate change on biodiversity. She leads a research team that approaches this challenging issue with a wide variety of techniques.
Jennie has an exceptional track record as a leading researcher in the field of clinical child psychology, demonstrated by sustained and distinguished performance in grant funding, publications, citations and research supervision.
Brent’s scholarship combines an interest in detailed historical work in the field of ancient Christianity (papyrology, textual criticism, archaeology) with broad questions of method and theory in the study of religion and history.
Paul lectures in philosophy, has completed a Macquarie University Research Fellowship and is currently undertaking an ARC Discovery Early Career Researcher Award Fellowship at Macquarie University.
Dr Ross Mackenzie’s main research interest is the impact of trade liberalisation on health, specifically focusing on the global strategies and operations of transnational tobacco corporations
David is an early career researcher in the Department of Physics and Astronomy at Macquarie University. He is currently a Macquarie University Research Fellow, working on his passion, the late-stage evolution of stars.
Dr Vladimir Strezov designed thermo-analytical techniques for applying the thermal characterisation of materials, monitoring the energy required for their processing and understanding the fundamental properties responsible for pollutant formation at the source.
Australian oysters support a valuable food industry ($73.3 M p/a) and promote healthy estuaries by providing vital ecosystem services. QX disease is economically and environmentally important because it causes mass mortality of Sydney rock oysters.