Australian and overseas researchers who use the Australian Synchrotron’s specialist experimental capabilities have collectively published a grand total of 1000 papers.

“The Australian synchrotron is one of the world’s best ... But since it opened in 2007, there has been a constant scramble to claw enough funds for its operation.”

Did you know...
- we slow down time?
- we see the invisible?!

Submissions for round 2014/1 (January-May 2014) opened on 19 August 2013.

The Australian Synchrotron has an ongoing photo competition for staff, users and visitors. The next deadline is Friday 20 September 2013.

The Australian Synchrotron aims to be the catalyst for the best scientific research and innovation in Australia and New Zealand, and is developing a strategic plan to help realise that vision.

An historic metal plate that is one of Australia’s oldest records of European contact has been analysed at the Australian Synchrotron to help ensure its preservation for future generations.

Shining light through a patient’s skin to detect diseases and parasites sounds like something from a sci-fi movie, but it’s actually a serious research project.

A reviewer for a top-ranked geoscience journal says that a new research paper by Australian Synchrotron users could encourage many more geoscientists to use synchrotron techniques.

A synchrotron technique has enabled researchers to achieve new structural insights into an important process at the frontline of our cellular defences against viral pathogens.