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Cracking the'genetic code' of gem stones
A research team led by Dr Lin Sutherland, a Senior Fellow in Geoscience at the Australian Museum, has completed a major study on 'genetic' signatures in Australian sapphires and rubies. The study combines precise trace element
X-ray specs: viewing artefacts in a new light
Using the latest technologies, archaeologists are digging for new insights into Indigenous trading routes.
Amphibian Conservation in South-East Asia
Dr Jodi Rowley has been recording midnight frog calls in Vietnam, Cambodia and southern China to inform future conservation programs.
Cosmopolitan species: do they exist?
Cosmopolitan species are reported to occur globally in most habitats from the intertidal to abyssal depths, but can the records be trusted?
The most threatened animals in the world
A new IUCN report reveals that nearly every second freshwater species on some of the islands off East Africa are threatened with extinction.
Celebrating the Australian Museum's 190th birthday island style
Despite being away working hard in the field, AMRI staff weren't going to miss out on any of the AM's fun 190th birthday celebrations!
The Tammar Wallaby, one species or two?
Despite being one of the most intensively studied marsupials, recent genetic studies of the Tammar Wallaby has revealed some surprises.
A daring Australian Museum expedition to Lord Howe Island has succeeded in its search for the rare and elusive Lord Howe Island Phasmid.
How do worms know where to settle?
The start of a sedentary marine worm's life is a bit of a mystery. How do they end up choosing where to live out their days?
Changing chromosomes: do genomic hotspots drive evolution in an iconic Australian marsupial?
New genomic data resolves the relationships of living rock-wallabies but how their diverse chromosomes evolved still remains a mystery.