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Bloodlust for Conservation: iDNA an innovation in the search for elusive frogs
A new, DNA-based frog survey technique means bloodsucking insects can help scientists find and conserve threatened frog species.
The isolated Yellow-footed Rock-wallaby populations of today, were once connected
Although populations of the threatened Yellow-footed Rock-wallaby are now patchily distributed across the mountain ranges of the southeastern Australian semi-arid zone, a new genetic study has revealed evidence of historic connectivity.
A further impact of Cane Toads in northern Australia?
Could the introduced Cane Toad be partly to blame for mid-size mammal declines in northern Australia?
Pesky neighbours: diet strategies of reef fish in coastal ecosystems
A new study that uses DNA metabarcoding on cryptic red snapper species (family Lutjanidae), has provided new insights into their diet strategies and adaptations required for their coexistence.
The jigsaw: putting together the Bloody Perchlet puzzle
Museum collections provide a treasure trove of undiscovered species, and in this case the newly discovered and beautiful Bloody Perchlet, Plectranthias cruentus, was a jigsaw puzzle put together from old and new.
Hide and seek: eDNA flushes out cryptic marine fauna and aids biomonitoring on coral reefs
Genetic remote-sensing tools, such as environmental DNA (eDNA) metabarcoding, provide new opportunities for scientists to locate endangered and/or elusive marine fauna, and to set new biodiversity baselines on increasingly vulnerable coral reefs.
Raised from the dead: Species assumed extinct rediscovered on Norfolk Island
Introduced rats and chickens on Norfolk Island love to eat native animals as snacks, and were thought to have wiped out the endemic Campbell’s Keeled Glass Snail … until we recently found a few individuals alive.
The invasive tropical jellyfish Cassiopea overstays its welcome in the lakes of NSW
For the past few years several lakes in NSW have been subjected to a seasonal influx in Cassiopea population. Usually at home in far warmer waters, this tropical jellyfish has migrated south to live all year round.
Australia's answer to the Easter bunny ... the Easter Bilby!
During this holiday season, we thought that you may like to know more about Australia’s answer to the beloved ‘Easter bunny’… the Easter Bilby!
Oological odyssey – the wonders of bird eggs
The variation in size, colour and shape of bird eggs is part of what makes them so fascinating! This variety reflects the diversity of Australia’s birdlife.