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The most common type of hypertension, which accounts for 95 per cent of people with high blood pressure, might one day be prevented with breathing exercises if caught early enough.

Researchers at the University of Melbourne are the first in the world to image how electrons move in two-dimensional graphene, a boost to the development of next-generation electronics.

The University of Melbourne is to join forces with Learning Machine, a US-based company associated with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Media Lab, to pilot a blockchain based micro-credentialing system. It will enable employers to verify those credentials quickly.

Girls from low and middle socio-economic backgrounds are better at reading than boys, while boys from high-socio-economic backgrounds are better at mathematics than girls,

according to new research from the University of Melbourne and the University of Sydney.

A drop in job satisfaction among GP’s, an increase in the number of women working in the role and significant funding reforms are transforming general medical practice in Australia, according to a major new study from the Melbourne Institute of Applied Economic and Social Research at the University of Melbourne.

Hydrogen has been found on the Saturnian moon, Enceladus suggesting the presence of hydrothermal vents. These sources of water and energy are critical components for life on Earth so what does this mean for Enceladus?

Families from Bendigo will learn about their own wartime history at a two-day War Heritage Roadshow that kicks off on Friday 28 April.

Families from Ballarat will learn about their own wartime history at a two-day War Heritage Roadshow that kicks off on Wednesday 26 April.

Sustainable agriculture expert Prof Tim Reeves discusses the profound changes required in agricultural practice, public policy and consumer behavior if we are to feed earth's ever-growing human population that is projected to exceed 9 billion in 2050. Business as usual won't pass muster anymore. With host Dr Andi Horvath.

An international team of scientists have demonstrated how ocean winds can generate spontaneous rogue waves. This is the first step to predicting the potentially dangerous phenomena.