Within the latest publication by CMER researchers they reconstruct the contamination history of Oyster Harbour using the sediments of a Posidonia australis meadow as an archive.
Details of the Security Research Institute's Special Interest Group Seminars for Semester 2, 2015.
Dr Jinsong Leng will present a SIG Seminar on 22 October discussing research on CCTV currently underway at the ECU Security Research Institute.
Associate Professor Trish Williams will present a SIG Seminar on 16 October in which she examines interoperability within the health system.
ECU’s Health and Wellness Co-director Professor Rob Newton, fellow staff members and research participants attended the PCFA fund raising BBQ in Perth’s city centre recently.
Marine scientist Professor Thomas Schlacher will be joining the Centre until December 2015.
Michael Crowley will present a SIG Seminar on 6 October that examines the role of penetration testing and associated domestic and international legal issues.
It’s normal to experience muscle pain after exercising if it’s been a while since you were active or performed a certain movement, ECU's Professor Ken Nosaka looks at the facts.
We all know it's important to have strong passwords for our banking, email and social media accounts. ECU's Dr Mike Johnstone discusses how we maintain our security online without using ridiculously long passwords we're only going to forget.
Priya Rabadia will present a SIG Seminar on 24 September discussing data mining methods that could be used for early intrusion detection.
They produce half the world’s oxygen and help offset climate change but there’s a huge amount we don’t know about these tiny, mysterious creatures. But a new ECU project hopes to change that.
ECU Health and Wellness’ Dr Nicolas Hart has been awarded best paper at the prestigious Prostate Cancer World Congress.
Professor Craig Valli will present a SIG Seminar on 15 September as a part of ECU Research Week in which he explores the risks associated with metadata to privacy and security.
Edith Cowan University researchers are investigating if the growth of cancerous metastatic bone tumours can be slowed by providing targeted exercise directly to tumour sites.
Dr Greg Haff explains how athletes get away with doping and what sporting authorities can do to try to stop them.