By Page Type
- fish (964)
- blog (700)
- fishes of sydney harbour (400)
- First Nations (266)
- Blog (237)
- AMRI (164)
- archives (156)
- Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander (133)
- insect (126)
- Ichthyology (122)
- climate change (97)
- Fish (91)
- Anthropology (89)
- podcast (85)
- International collections (80)
- wildlife of sydney (78)
- Eureka Prizes (77)
- Labridae (77)
- frog (72)
- staff (70)
- geoscience (62)
- history (61)
- Mollusca (60)
- Indonesia (56)
- AMplify (54)
- photography (54)
- people (53)
- shark (53)
- exhibition (50)
- past exhibitions (50)
- earth sciences (49)
- Gobiidae (48)
- bird (48)
- Pomacentridae (45)
- sustainability (45)
- Serranidae (44)
- exhibitions (44)
- death (42)
- lifelong learning (42)
- Syngnathidae (41)
- past exhibition (41)
- Bali (40)
- Earth and Environmental Science (40)
- dangerous australians (40)
- fossils (40)
- Cephalopoda (39)
- Chaetodontidae (39)
- invertebrate guide (39)
- science (38)
- staff profile (38)
Fish Tongue Biters: more than just one of a kind
Meet Smenispa irregularis, one of more than 100 different species of crustacean isopods found lurking in the mouths of fishes.
Feathers of the Gods: Deadly Syndrome
Among the marine invertebrate specimens in our collection are a number of Irukandji jellyfishes, a group of highly venomous sea creatures.
Dissecting Microscope donated to Marine Invertebrates
Thanks to the generosity of a donor to the Australian Museum Foundation, the Marine Invertebrates group has been able to upgrade equipment by purchasing two new dissecting microscopes.
Molecular support for Hydroides amri and the discovery of its mysterious twin
A study not only confirms that Hydroides amri is distinct from Hydroides brachyacantha, but also includes a cryptic species Hydroides nikae.
Another cosmopolitan species hits the dust!
We reveal that a widespread marine worm species is actually several undescribed species, each known from restricted localities.
Exploring the diversity of Christmas tree worms in Indo-Pacific coral reefs
Genetics comes to the rescue in solving a mystery surrounding psychedelically coloured marine worms!
Why it matters that marine taxonomists are becoming an “endangered species”
Without taxonomists, we won't know what species we have and what species we're driving to extinction
The spaghetti project in France: rewriting a classical polychaete tome
Read how a spaghetti project, named after the buccal tentacles of the seaworm, has led to the description of nine new species of Trichobranchids. Pat Hutchings and Nicolas Lavesque discuss their findings and how this is rewriting the classical polychaete (seaworm) story.
Great Australian Bight Deepwater Survey
The science of the Great Australian Bight (GAB) is poorly known but the CSIRO GAB Deepwater Marine Program is hoping to change that.
Has the cucumber changed its spots?
Recent research indicates the presence of a new species of sea cucumber at Lizard Island on the Great Barrier Reef.