Read about some of the broad range of research outcomes supported by the RMIT Microscopy and Microanalysis Facility.
RMIT researchers have developed artificial microflowers that self-assemble in water and mimic the natural blooming process, an important step for advances in frontier-edge electronics.
Daniel Oldfield is a PhD candidate in the School of Science. He is passionate about the communication of science, and has found in microscopy an ideal way to engage public interest.
A spot of sunshine is all it could take to get your washing done, thanks to pioneering nano research into self-cleaning textiles at RMIT.
Australians could soon be using their smartphones to combat a deadly form of air pollution, thanks to a potentially life-saving breakthrough by RMIT University researchers.
Current titanium alloys used in additive manufacturing often cool and bond together in column-shaped crystals during the 3D printing process, making them prone to cracking or distortion.
Researchers from the School of Engineering & the School of Science (Dr Phoung Le & Dr Jim Partridge) have used a suite of surface-sensitive techniques (SEM, XPS, AFM) to investigate the formation of artificial neural networks from memristive SnOx nanoparticles.
Acknowledgement of country
RMIT University acknowledges the people of the Woi wurrung and Boon wurrung language groups of the eastern Kulin Nation on whose unceded lands we conduct the business of the University. RMIT University respectfully acknowledges their Ancestors and Elders, past and present. RMIT also acknowledges the Traditional Custodians and their Ancestors of the lands and waters across Australia where we conduct our business. - Artwork created by Louisa Bloomer