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Gum trees fire up history revision
Gum trees fire up history revision

Gum trees fire up history revision

Australian bushfires appeared 50 million years earlier than previously thought and probably contributed to transforming the landscape from rainforest into the country’s dry eucalypt forests of today, according to the authors of a new study.

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Gum trees fire up history revision

http://news.anu.edu.au?p=6981

Australian bushfires appeared 50 million years earlier than previously thought and probably contributed to transforming the landscape from rainforest into the country’s dry eucalypt forests of today, according to the authors of a new study.

ANU at Tropfest 2011

http://www.youtube.com/tropfest

ANU is yet again proud to support this year’s Tropfest. Come and visit the ANU stall with the ANU Flim Group, listen to performances by Liam Budge from the ANU School of Music & see visual presentations from the ANU School of Art.

Sunday 20 Feb, Commonwealth Park from 3pm.

Celebrate Sustainability Day

http://billboard.anu.edu.au/event_view.asp?id=72244

Learn about ANUgreen initiatives & enjoy a free sausage sizzle from ANUSA. Free pancake breakfast for all who arrive on campus via active transport (walk, bus, bike, carpool). Local bands performing & prizes up for grabs.

ANU Union Court, Thursday 24 Feb, 8am-2pm

Orientation 2011

http://orientation.anu.edu.au

The University offers a range of introductory lectures and sessions during O-Week to help ease you into academic life, while the students' associations, ANUSA and PARSA, offer an array of social activities and info sessions. One of the best ways to meet people and settle into uni.

Consider further studies

http://studyat.anu.edu.au/graduate_info.html

ANU Graduate Studies Information Evening
Tuesday 10 May 4–7pm University House

Explore your research and coursework options.

Ante Dabro, Standing figure, 1981, bronze (1/4), 150 x 47 x 47 cm. ANU Art Collection

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In nature the number one rules: Study

Researchers from The Australian National University have used a long-forgotten mathematical rule to reveal that in nature the number one dominates, as well as detect natural events like earthquakes for the first time ever.

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