2018 Showcase

Visualise Your Thesis 2018 Showcase

Participating institutions held their own local competitions in 2018 and have shared their winning entries. The competition submissions were judged on visual impact: how well the entrants presented their research projects as short, engaging, digital narratives.

The competition was a great initiative. We received positive feedback from our participants that they found the experience meaningful and valuable as they could learn about using various resources and techniques to develop an engaging e-poster in order to convey research to the general public. The skills and knowledge they learned throughout the process of preparing for the e-poster would also be useful for their future academic careers. Competition Organiser, University of Hong Kong

Australian National University: Manganese based green nanoparticles for energy applications by Ankita Gagrani

CQUniversity: Copper pesticide resistance in bacterial speck (Pseudomonas syringae pv. tomato) in Queensland Australia by Karina Griffin

Curtin University: Recovery and Enhancement of Fingermarks and other Physical Evidence: Towards Improved Protocols for Crime Scene Investigation by Rhiannon Boseley

James Cook University: The impact of ocean acidification on ecological processes that structure coral communities by Tessa Hill

La Trobe University: Treating malaria by targeting… our own cells?! by Coralie Boulet

Queensland University of Technology: Emotion in Motion: Bodily Expressions of Emotion by Kossinna Wasala

The University of Hong Kong: Too many P-s spoil the protein by Mei Li Khong

University of Johannesburg: Fifty shades of ash by Charlotte Badenhorst

The University of Melbourne: Antipsychotic Medication and Longitudinal Brain Imaging in First Episode Psychosis by Marianne Mueller

University of South Australia: Visualise Your Thesis Winner: Using Social Media to Predict Future Protest Events by Jeffrey Ansah

University of Sydney: Fluorescent Arrays for Phosphate Sensing by Genevieve Sergeant

Victoria University: The effect of concurrent exercise order on training adaptations in healthy active males by Matt Lee