I am a Ph.D candidate undertaking my research on autonomous robotics. In particular, learning when independent robots should help one another
My main interests are in robotics, automation, artificial intelligence, and computer vision.
Kate's research focuses primarily on trait evolution and speciation in squamate reptiles, and the evolution of sensory systems in the transition to aquatic habitats in snakes. Her research has a substantial fieldwork component focused primarily in Indonesia and Western Australia; this has led to the discovery of new species, and generated ecological and distributional data that have contributed to conservation assessments.
Tom is a junior doctor in South Australia currently pursuing a career in surgery. After graduating Medicine at the University of Adelaide, he undertook his internship at the Royal Adelaide Hospital, taking a keen interest in teaching and subsequently being appointed as a Clinical Associate Lecturer of the University of Adelaide. Currently undertaking a Master of Philosophy (Surgery), Tom is researching the effects of bile reflux in the setting of bariatric surgery.
Fien Degryse joined the Fertiliser Technology Research Centre (FTRC) at the University Adelaide in 2010. The FTRC focuses on the understanding of fundamental processes controlling fertiliser efficiency, using a combination of chemical, spectroscopic and radio-isotopic techniques, as well as pot and field trials. Her other research interests include speciation, mobility and bioavailability of metals in terrestrial and aquatic systems.
Janet Wall is currently the Centre Administrator for the Hugo Centre for Migration and Population Research and the Centre for Housing, Urban and Regional Planning (CHURP) at the University of Adelaide. Prior to this she was a Senior Research Officer in the Department of Geography, Environment and Population.
Dr Peet is a Senior Lecturer in Biochemistry at the University of Adelaide. His research interests are centred on understanding the molecular events within cells that underpin the genomic response to hypoxia. The cellular response to hypoxia is essential for many physiological processes in normal development and adult physiology, and contributes to the pathophysiology of major human diseases, including cancer, myocardial and cerebral ischaemia, pulmonary hypertension, and wound healing.