Order by specialisation
Our research spans broad interests in animal behaviour and evolution of animal signals, including vibratory, acoustic and movement-based signals.
We are broadly interested in how animals “work”. Animals must balance demands of competing physiological functions to maintain homeostasis and survive. They also need to be able to consume enough energy and biomolecules in order to grow and reproduce. We study how environmental changes impact on these processes to determine how individual animals are affected by environmental change.
Our group conducts applied and fundamental research on the ecology of freshwater, estuarine and near-shore marine ecosystems, and applies this knowledge to aquatic environmental problems.
Our research looks at how to better measure, model and understand biodiversity and its responses to global change.
Our research investigates biogeochemistry and ecology of freshwater ecosystems.
I work on the organization, function and evolution of vertebrate sex chromosomes.
Our research focuses on the taxonomy, ecology, distribution and biodiversity of Coralline Red Algae and Rhodolith Beds in Australia.
We study genes through to genomes of vertebrates and invertebrates. We use first, second and third generation sequencing techniques to decipher the genome and determine how it has changed over time.
My research documents genetic change in response to environmental change. This includes climate change, and genetic approaches to management of natural populations, for both conservation and fishery management.
Our group investigates the biology and impact of both invasive alien and over-abundant native species that reconfigure ecosystems, and how to manage these species.
My research focuses on the influence of climate and land-use change on groundwater. Research areas include: improving treatment procedures for acid mine drainage and understanding the formation of acid sulphate soils.
Our Fire Ecology group investigates the effects of fire on biodiversity. Our Avian Behaviour and Ecology Group conducts research on the evolutionary biology of birds.
We study the behaviour, biology and ecology of freshwater, estuarine and marine fishes, and focus on understanding how human disturbances - including climate change, water resource use and fisheries – affect the viability and sustainability of fish populations.
Our research investigates community ecology and global change biology, with a focus on terrestrial arthropods.
Our research investigates how landscape structure and landscape change affect the ecology and conservation of native fauna.
We study animal ecophysiology and marine ecosystems.
My research investigates how species biology and evolutionary history affects present distributions and the ability to cope with future environmental change.
My research investigates the reconstruction and understanding of the phylogenetic relationships of Australasian marsupials, using molecular and morphological data.
Our research investigates the dynamics of plant communities and the impact of natural disturbances and global environmental change. Our research areas include: interactive effects of fire, grazing and drought in grasslands and woodlands, and how climate change, fragmentation and shrub encroachment affect ecosystem dynamics.
I investigate heavy metal tolerance and toxicity in plants, and the related effects of climate change.
My research investigates plant pathology, focusing on management of pests and diseases of cocoa in Indonesia and diversity of macrofungi.
We investigate plant reproduction, population genetics and evolution. Our research techniques span traditional field-based ecology and morphological investigations to next-generation sequencing.
We study the ecological and evolutionary consequences of the interactions between plants and pollinators.
We study maternal reproductive investment and the impact on offspring characteristics and fitness in a diverse range of taxa, including reptiles, birds and marsupials.
We study interactions between the physical environment, (climate, hydrology, fire and land-use), and how these affect ecological patterns and processes across the landscape, including species distributions, population dynamics, connectivity and food-webs.