Event recordings

Watch and listen to recordings of our past presentations.

  22 April 2022

Rocco Notarnicola, Nicotra Group, E&E, RSB

The climate is warming fast, threatening species persistence and biodiversity. Being sessile, plants must respond and adapt to changing environmental conditions in situ.

  21 April 2022

Dr Laura Wilson, School of Archaeology and Anthropology, ANU

Bat echolocation is considered one of the most complex and diverse modes of sensory perception in animals, but its origin and evolutionary history is a highly contentious issue...

  13 April 2022

Professor Edward C. Holmes FAA FRS - Sydney Institute for Infectious Disease, School of Life & Environmental Sciences and School of Medical Sciences, The University of Sydney

Professor Edward C. Holmes

  4 April 2022

Professor Naomi Langmore

Professor Naomi Langmore

  25 March 2022

Professor Andrew Borrell, Crop Physiologist, The University of Queensland

Plants are sessile organisms and are therefore unable to seek out environmental conditions optimal for their growth and development.

  25 March 2022

Mahin Chavoshi Jolfaei, Rowell Group, E&E, RSB

Pompilidae is a family of solitary wasps with more than 5000 species worldwide and approximately 260 in Australia.

  21 March 2022

Professor Robert Furbank

Professor Robert Furbank

  17 March 2022

Hauke Koch, Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew (UK)

Pollinators are under threat from anthropogenic influences such as changed and reduced pollen and nectar resources from agricultural intensification, and emerging pathogens...

  4 March 2022

Kalya Subasinghe, Langmore Group, E&E, RSB

Climate has changed rapidly since the end of 19thcentury due to increased emission of greenhouse gases into the earth’s atmosphere.

  25 February 2022

Jesse Wallace, Maleszka & Zeil Groups, RSB

An exceptionally impressive example of animal navigation is presented by the Bogong moth Agrotis infusa, that migrates over 1000 km from widely distributed winter breeding grounds...

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