Macquarie University is one of the three pillars of the ARC Centre of Excellence for Nanoscale BioPhotonics (CNBP).
In this research first hand accounts of the experience of HDR candidature and supervision when the candidate and supervisor identified with different cultural backgrounds were collected and used to construct a series of innovative resources.
This project aims to measure Cerebrospinal fluid pressure non-invasively using the vessels of ocular circulation.
The type of laser being developed is called a fibre laser and consists of a laser operating within an optical fibre, the innovation approach used was when these lasers were combined with internal mirrors, known as fibre Bragg gratings.
Unparalleled computing power, ultra-sensitive measurement and fundamental insights into the laws of nature are just a few of the capabilities offered by photonic quantum information science.
Associate Professor Rich Mildren explains the possible uses of his Diamond Laser System for Advanced Ablative Microsurgery.
The 2006 Innovation Awards provides a rare look at the original research being conducted at Macquarie University a decade ago.
In 2005, Macquarie University’s Innovation Awards celebrated research excellence across a number of categories, revisit Macquarie’s history of research impact.
Diamonds are produced in the mantle by super-high pressure which can be reached only under the very thick continents. The more ancient the continent, the more thicker the lithosphere and the more chances to have diamonds there.
Professor Michael Withford’s current research explores femtosecond laser modification of transparent materials, and the development of novel 2D and 3D lightwave devices. Outcomes include fibre Bragg gratings, monolithic waveguide lasers, high power fibre lasers, quantum photonics and interferometric chips for astronomy.