Education is a two-way conversation. TERN-associated scientists working on long-term projects in remote parts of the country form a strong connection with local communities, which is at least as educational for the scientists as it is for the locals.
Students at all stages of their studies have not only enjoyed the educational, capacity-building and mentoring benefits of involvement in every single one of the synthetic working groups formed through TERN’s ACEAS facility – their participation is important to the success of the group.
What’s the future of higher education in Australia? We spoke to two of TERN’s biggest university partners – the University of Adelaide and the University of Queensland – about how the collaborative research and data infrastructure we’re delivering underpins their strategic vision.
TERN partners with CSIRO, Ngadju Conservation, Goldfields Land and Sea Council and WA Department of Parks and Wildlife to produce 'Ngadju kala: Ngadju fire knowledge and contemporary fire management in the Great Western Woodlands' report.
9–13 December 2013, San Francisco, USA
TERN and NEON will convene a session at the upcoming American Geophysical Union Fall Meeting on scaling ecosystem observations through space and time.
Federal investment in TERN is bearing fruit for Australia’s higher education sector. Our work is relevant for 95% of Australian universities, and over $3 million of the successful ARC Discovery Grants announced this month involve our infrastructure.
Collaborative Research Infrastructure Strategy and the Super Science Initiative.