This is the fifth and final event in the Academy of Science’s Life + Death series which has explored the topics of death, sex, murder, life and immortality.
Can you Sci-ku? Don't even know what Sci-ku is? Check this out to find out more...
Locally run, national science communication organisation RiAus has launched Australia’s first dedicated science channel out of Adelaide today.
On 14 October in Adelaide, world-renowned science presenter, Professor Brian Cox kicks off a national tour: Brian Cox – Making sense of the Cosmos.
The annual RiAus Sci-ku competition is back in August 2014 with a food theme, providing an easy and fun way for students and adults to get involved in National Science Week.
For anyone who has ever wondered whether time travel to other dimensions is really possible, The Science of Doctor Who is a live stage event created by RiAus in collaboration with BBC Worldwide Australia & New Zealand.
Depression and anxiety are the leading causes of disability worldwide, but do we really understand what 3 million Australians are suffering each year? Is there really such a thing as the ‘holiday blues’?
RiAus is organising a Vaccination Cafe to provide city workers and visitors with a convenient and affordable way of getting their annual flu shot.
Vacuum-packing audience members on-stage and reading minds with a single piece of metal technology are just some of the quirks to expect from popular science-inspired rock band Ologism this Friday and Saturday night.
The Great Koala Count will take place on Wednesday 28 November from 6am to 8pm across South Australia.
When some of Australia’s best science communicators and an ARIA award-winning musician get together you had better believe that you will see something new.
They proved to us that they were right; death statistics are a rich vein for a comedic act, and facts can be funny, even when it is our own deaths that we are laughing at.
A single candle stands on the central table, flanked by a smaller table with measuring flasks and beakers and a blank flip chart. Michael Faraday (Bernard Caleo) enters from 1848, in a grey morning coat and cravat, to deliver his Christmas lecture.
Watching Sepia feels like stumbling scross a pleasant surprise.
Science buffs will have a whale of a time at the marine-themed Fringe parade and opening night party at the Science Exchange tonight.
His Royal Highness, The Duke of Kent is in Adelaide today to visit RiAus and see the progress of the organisation which he last visited when it was officially opened in October 2009.
Over the past four months a community of over 250 Adelaide crafters have produced the RiAus Adelaide Reef – a coral reef made entirely of crochet. The community of crafters has grown, with experienced artists passing their skills on to beginners in a truly collaborative effort at a series of workshops around Adelaide. To […]
The Royal Institution of Australia (RiAus) is co-presenting a new play, Rocket Town, for the Adelaide Fringe, about young people growing up in Woomera, South Australia. Written and directed by UK playwright Emily Steel, Rocket Town is based on conversations she has had with with young people and adults living in Woomera. Rocket Town has […]
At the Science Exchange Wine is appreciated for its subtle and complex flavours. Depending on the grape variety, region of origin and vineyard or winery practices, wines can have a wide range of flavours. Some people are prepared to pay large sums for wines with distinctive aroma and taste characteristics. ‘Arouse your senses’ Chemical compounds […]