Student Awards

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  • hannah suton, student, bhp awards, science
    Investigations
    1st

    Hannah Sutton

    Elizabeth College (previous school St Mary's College), TAS

    Caerin 1.9 – A possible treatment for Alzheimer’s Disease? Investigating the effects of Caerin 1.9 on Aẞ aggregation and microglial phagocytosis

    Research indicates that Alzheimer's disease is caused by the build up of amyloid beta (Aẞ), a protein which occurs naturally in the human body. Using a peptide, Caerin 1.9, found in the skin glands of the Australian tree frog, Litoria chloris, Hannah aimed to increase the transportation and clearance of this protein.  She hypothesised that introducing Caerin 1.9, would benefit the microglial cells in the brain which are responsible for clearing the protein. Her results showed this to be the case with an overall 35% increase in microglial uptake of Aẞ, providing a promising potential therapeutic treatment for Alzheimer’s disease.

    View Hannah's video interview
  • Investigations
    2nd

    Jade Moxey

    Sapphire Coast Anglican College, NSW

    The spread of seeds through cattle

    Using livestock as an economic and environmentally friendly control in the fight against weeds is becoming a more common approach within farming communities. However, observing clear contradictions to this approach on her family farm led Jade to question whether this was compounding the problem instead of solving it.  Jade investigated what plants, if any, are capable of germinating after passing through the digestive tract of a bovine animal. Jade collected manure samples from the Bega Saleyards, NSW and from these grew a total of 1557 plants from 19 individual species. Her research has already sparked interest among the scientific community and she has fielded numerous calls from researchers requesting the results of her project.

    View Jade's video interview
  • Investigations
    3rd

    Madeleine Maloof

    Presbyterian Ladies’ College Sydney, NSW

    Dental whitening and enamel loss

    Interested in dentistry and working as a dental chairside assistant, Madeleine had seen first-hand the changes the whitening process had on teeth. In a replicated oral environment Madeleine investigated the effect that commercial whitening toothpastes had on the surface enamel of teeth. Madeleine’s results showed that the three whitening toothpastes she tested whitened teeth yet caused a significantly greater loss of the dental enamel than the non-whitening toothpastes tested.

    View Madeleine's video interview
  • Engineering
    1st

    Macinley Butson

    The Illawarra Grammar School, NSW

    The Solar system

    Two critical necessities for people in third world countries are generating affordable power and accessing clean water. Macinley worked with simple and affordable mechanical devices to aid with solar power generation, allowing those in third world communities to get as much power as possible. In the process of developing her system, she also discovered a way for the device to produce a clean water supply. Macinley’s invention has the potential to help many people around the world as it can increase green energy power generation by over 70% per day and supply clean water daily.

    View Macinley's video interview
  • Engineering
    2nd

    Samuel Kantor

    Moriah College, NSW

    Eye Connect: Using computer vision to create low-cost assistive technology

    While studying an accelerated semester of computer science at UNSW, Samuel created a program using the webcam to draw moustaches on people’s faces. This inspired him to use computer vision technology to help disabled people control their computer, and Eye Connect was born. Eye Connect is a low-cost, cross-platform software using any webcam to provide mouse control via head movements or blinks, providing complete computer system control for the severely disabled. With the initial trials giving a 99% accuracy and providing real-time assistive technology, Samuel plans to freely distribute his product online and extend his program to other home appliances.

    View Samuel's video interview
  • Engineering
    3rd

    Terence Johnson

    Daramalan College, ACT

    The correlation between rising sea levels and water loss from Antarctica and Greenland

    Lachlan and Terence worked on this joint project, producing graphs that illustrate the accelerating rise in ocean mass accounted for by ice melting in the Polar Regions. The software program they developed reduces possible lost information in output graphs and provides more accurate results by considering Glacial Isostatic adjustment.

    View Terence's video interview
  • Engineering
    3rd

    Lachlan Wilson

    Daramalan College, ACT

    The correlation between rising sea levels and water loss from Antarctica and Greenland

    Lachlan and Terence worked on this joint project, producing graphs that illustrate the accelerating rise in ocean mass accounted for by ice melting in the Polar Regions. The software program they developed reduces possible lost information in output graphs and provides more accurate results by considering Glacial Isostatic adjustment.

    View Lachlan's video interview
  • Innovator to Market

    Hugh McKay

    Rose Bay High, TAS

    Possideo Manus

    A physical disability in a third world country can grossly impact a family’s ability to support themselves, especially if they are farmers.  As a concerned humanitarian, Hugh designed a cheap prosthetic to allow children amputees to grasp tools and continue their work on their family farms. Each individual component of a full hand, wrist, and elbow prosthetic arm were designed and printed using a 3D printer. The mechanics of the hand were created by using recycled DVD and VCR player pieces.

    View Hugh's video interview

Finalists

Investigations

Alexandra Stephenson

Adelaide Hills Homeschool Group, SA

The effect of cello mutes on the timbre and sound spectrum of the cello

Cello mute manufacturers say their mutes produce a particular sound quality, or timbre, on the cello. As a cello player herself, Alexandra tested if their claims were true by investigating the effects of cello mutes on timbre as identified by trained musicians, and the effect of these mutes on the sound spectrum of a note. Her results showed that different mutes have quite different effects on specific frequency ranges in the cello.  This information can be used by musicians and composers to select mutes with particular acoustic properties.

Investigations

Benjamin Hamill

Holy Spirit College, NSW

ConTIEminated: does working in a medical environment increase the likelihood of more pathogenic organisms being present on neckties?

With an ambition for a career in medicine, Benjamin is interested in all aspects of the medical industry, including the attire worn in the workplace. His research found that unlike other items worn by doctors, such as a stethoscope, neckties have no role in patient health. Compared to other professionals wearing ties, he found healthcare workers’ ties harbored twice the amount of pathogenic organisms that are potentially deadly to patients who are immunocompromised. Benjamin hopes the results of his study may raise the question of neckties being banned in a medical environment for the reason of patient safety.

View Benjamin's video interview

Investigations

Bethany So

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

Comparing the effectiveness of sodium bicarbonate to Listerine Cool Mint on tooth decay

A keen biology student, Bethany focused on finding a cheap and effective mouthwash, with the goal to reduce the number of people who experience tooth decay due to poor oral hygiene. Her research found that easily accessible and inexpensive, sodium bicarbonate can function as a mouthwash as it is safe to ingest in low quantities and it can neutralise acid, the main cause of tooth decay.

View Bethany's video interview

Investigations

Dulanja Adikari Mudiyanselage

Trinity Anglican School, QLD

Peak force reduction: A comparison of EPS foam and EPS beads

Interested in physics, Dulanja’s investigation centered around finding a practical and effective material that can be used to reduce impact forces from collisions. Using a simple weight dropping mechanism to mimic a fall or an impact, Dulanja’s preliminary investigation showed Expanded Polystyrene (EPS) bead units performed better than the EPS foam predominately used in helmets. Dulanja recommends further investigations as EPS bead units have great potential to be used more widely in helmets and protective clothing.

View Dulanja's video interview

Investigations

Eric Jun

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

An in-vitro analysis of the independent and combined administration of trimethoprim and sulfamethoxazole to Pseudomonas aeruginosa and Staphylococcus aureus

With an interest in microbiology and the topic of antibiotic resistance, Eric investigated whether the combined administration of trimethoprim and sulfamethoxazole would have more effect against specific bacteria than if they were administrated independently. Measuring the change in optical density over time and analysing the differences between these patterns, Eric determined that working together really is better, with the combination antibacterial therapy displaying synergism against the growth of specific bacteria.

View Eric's video interview

Investigations

Georgina Garth

Redeemer Baptist School, NSW

Revealing Sydney’s Ice Age

Studying one special type of crystal found on rock formation, Georgina used the placement of glendonite to predict the geological history of the Sydney Basin in relation to periods of extreme cold. Across eight sites on the NSW South Coast and one at the Hunter Valley she identified the thickness of strata layers containing glendonites, measured the average cross-sectional area of glendonites in each strata and calculated the relative lengths of each cold weather period to develop a changing set of theories of Sydney’s Ice Age, with her final theory supporting the current theory of geologists.

View Georgina's video interview

Investigations

Hayden Goodwin

Trinity Anglican School, QLD

No strings attached: an investigation into wireless charging

Wireless charging is convenient, yet not the most effective way of charging devices. Using coils of enamel wire, Hayden aimed to improve the general coil to coil efficiency by finding what arrangement of transmitting and receiving coils was best. He found that the efficiency of power transfer increased as the frequency of the alternating current (AC) within the transmitting coils increased and, as the amount of magnetic flux increased, the magnetic flux was distributed more evenly. Hayden’s research could improve the efficiency of the existing wireless charging technologies by decreasing the power consumption and reducing the cost needed to recharge, also allowing for faster charging of mobile devices.

View Hayden's video interview

Investigations

Isabel Dolting

Hellyer College, TAS

Minding the mining

Isabel investigated how a galena mine which had been out of use for 100 years could still impact on water quality. In her investigation she tested the water downstream of the mine in four locations for factors including abundance and sensitivity of macroinvertebrates and presence of lead, silver and dissolved iron, and compared the results to a nearby waterway. Her results suggested that improperly managed mines can still have adverse environmental impacts even for years after the mining has ceased.

View Isabel's video interview

Investigations

James Drielsma

Cranbrook School, NSW

A study of the effects of nitrogen fertilizer versus Rhizobia bacteria inoculation on the growth of the fava bean plant

James was fascinated to learn that although there is an abundance of nitrogen in our atmosphere it is unusable to plants without nitrogen fixing bacteria converting it to a form that plants can use. Specifically focusing on Rhizobia bacteria, which has a symbiotic relationship with legumes, James compared the growth of the fava bean plant inoculated with Rhizobium leguminosarum with those given nitrogen fertilizer. He found that the Rhizobia inoculated plants grew better than plants given only nitrogen fertiliser. James’ project highlights the importance of biological fixation and how efficient, cost effective and environmentally friendly it can be.

View James' video interview

Investigations

Maeve Grieve

Burnie High School, TAS

The potential of Fusarium isolates for bioremediation

As a lover of the environment, Maeve was interested in the effect heavy industry had on the environment, particularly in the North-West coast of Tasmania where she lives. Maeve investigated a bioremediation method to remove heavy metals found in the agricultural and aquatic environment. Her project involved growing fungal isolates in simulated heavy metal contaminated environments in petri dishes. Microbes such as fungi can use heavy metals as a food source, allowing them to grow, subsequently turning hazardous pollutants into less toxic or non-toxic chemicals. Her findings led her to recommend that communities and farmers investigate using similar agriculture procedures to remove heavy metals from our environment. 

View Maeve's video interview

Investigations

Rose Weller

Daramalan College, ACT

Oil spill recovery efficiency

An avid nature lover, Rose’s investigation focused on the most effective method for oil spill recovery. Testing vegetable instead of crude oil in salt and fresh water, Rose put the recovery methods of skimming, absorbent material, biostimulation and ferrofluid to the test. A comparison of the amount of oil remaining in the water after the recovery method was applied gave a clear comparison of the efficiencies of the different recovery methods with ferrofluid being the most efficient.

View Rose's video interview

Investigations

Warawut Chomkul

Hellyer College, TAS

Engineering De-IRONised Water

With the world’s growing population putting pressure on the supply of fresh water available, Warawut investigated a low cost method to bioremediate water from tailings dams for use in crop irrigation. He used sliced potatoes and mushroom compost to raise the pH levels of the polluted water to levels where iron can drop out as a solid, and tested the final solution in the germination of broad bean seeds. Warawut concluded that this was a very cost effective and viable way for cleaning up iron-contaminated waters with little, if any, potential for negative effects on the environment.

View Warawut's video interview

Investigations

Yash Arora

Queensland Academy for Health Sciences, QLD

A study of the deterioration of drinking water quality in the Gold Coast region

Interested in a report on the degradation of water quality in Tasmania’s supply, Yash turned his attention to water quality closer to home. He investigated two water treatment plants and conducted six trials of 14 different places for indicators including pH, dissolved oxygen, turbidity and concentration of iron. His results showed minor deterioration in some parameters, but the overall quality of the water was fit for human consumption. Yash’s data can help the Gold Coast City Council in planning a system of regular sampling and identifying locations for improving their water distribution system.

View Yash's video interview

Engineering

Jared Graf

Daramalan College, ACT

Designing and constructing an earthquake simulator from a guitar amplifier

Traditional earthquake simulators are pricy and many small scale simulators cannot vary the amplitude or frequency. With trial and error, a re-constructed 100 watt guitar amplifier and a lot of hard work, Jared produced a small and cost-efficient earthquake simulator that is adjustable for frequency and amplitude as well as capable of testing the resonant frequency and survivability of different model skyscraper designs. A design like this means easy access for people in jobs such as teaching, where they have no need for large scale simulators.

View Jared's video interview

Engineering

Jory Braun

The King David School, VIC

Cycle Signal

The current practice of cyclists pointing to signal their intent to turn is unsafe for cyclists and not universally recognized by drivers. Jory’s invention, the Cycle Signal, consists of two flashing lights on each side of the bike, activated by switches on the handlebars that do not require cyclists to remove their hands from the handlebars, brakes or gear controls. This system is small, lightweight, attaches easily to the bike and safe.

View Jory's video interview

Engineering

Lachlan Bolton

Redeemer Baptist School, NSW

SAM - Self-Adjusting Microphone stand

Working the sound desks at his school, Lachlan often saw announcers being interrupted to adjust microphone heights for sound to be received optimally. His invention, SAM - the Self-Adjusting Microphone stand means audiences don’t have to sit through microphone adjustments for each speaker as the automatic setting on his stand uses a microphone array and sound localization to find out where the sound is coming from and automatically adjusts to that height.

View Lachlan's video interview

Engineering

Lawrence Pawar

Haileybury College, VIC

Pedestrian Auto Alert Safety System (PAASS)

Concerned reading in the media about pedestrians being accidently driven over by reversing cars led Lawrence to invent the Pedestrian Auto Alert Safety System (PAASS). PAASS uses two separate inventions and uses three safety levels based on artificial intelligence. The Pedestrian Alert System (PAS) detects the presence of a pedestrian and alerts them to the reversing car whilst simultaneously the Driver Alert System (DAS) alerts the driver inside the car of the pedestrian behind. If these two levels of safety fail to protect the pedestrian, the Reverse Automatic Braking System (RABS) is activated which automatically stops the car.

View Lawrence's video interview

Engineering

Sarsha Carrol

Mark Oliphant College, SA

Lego robotic arm

With endless possibilities, Sarsha’s invention has the ability to help people around the world. Intended to assist stroke sufferers with treatment and recovery, the Lego Robotic Arm reduces hand and arm movement while still allowing stable movement. Sarsha’s technology can also be transferred to other parts of the body such as the waist and legs and provides a significant advantage to those people to help bring back their independence.

View Sarsha's video interview

Semi-Finalists

Show all semi-finalists

Investigations

Adarsha Parajuli

Redeemer Baptist School, NSW

Whether caffeine escalates athletic ability or not

Investigations

Adhitya Bidarkal

Telopea Park School, ACT

Thermoelectricity and its applications

Investigations

Alex Kemplay-Hill

Urrbrae Agricultural High School, SA

Salt tolerance of ancient versus modern wheat varieties

Investigations

Alexander Pogson

Shenton College, WA

Estimation of VO2max and Lactate Fitness

Investigations

Alexandra Kay

Methodist Ladies' College, VIC

The effect of pH and different reactants on the rate of the maillard reaction

Investigations

Alicia Lieng

Meriden School, NSW

The effects of angle of impact on the shape of spatter

Investigations

Anastasiya Patapenko

Riverside Girls High School, NSW

Investigating effects of various compost on bean plants

Engineering

Angeline Ooi

LabRats Science Club Secondary, VIC

Electric vehicle charging station

Investigations

Aniruddh Chennapragada

James Ruse Agricultural High School, NSW

Synthesis and analysis of composite biodegradable plastics with natural additives

Investigations

Anni Zhang

Ogilvie High School, TAS

The constant evolution of bacteria

Investigations

Annie Liao

Radford College, ACT

An eerie situation - getting rid of earwigs in an environmentally friendly way

Investigations

Apollonia Perry

Sheldon College, QLD

Effects of phosphate fertilisers on algal growth and health

Investigations

Callum Avery

The Hills Grammar School, NSW

The colour spectra of light sources using a homemade spectrophotometer

Investigations

Caroline Bert

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

Cytotoxicity of natural substances

Investigations

Chaltu Etana

St Benedict's Catholic College, NSW

Effect of salt on the rate of respiration of yeast

Investigations

Chelsey Karvon

Redeemer Baptist School, NSW

An Investigation into road signs in NSW

Engineering

Conall Crowley

Marymount College, QLD

The best training fin

Investigations

Daniel Farquhar

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

The effects of water quality inland

Investigations

Daniel Strube

Sheldon College, QLD

How well can people recognise faces from various ethnical groups

Engineering

Ed Kudaya-more

Redeemer Baptist School, NSW

V.A.D-R

Investigations

Eleanor Forwood

Strathcona Baptist Girls Grammar School, VIC

Music and study: maximising performance

Investigations

Elke Howell

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

The effect of hydrogen peroxide on wine

Investigations

Ellen Rowley

Riverside Girls High School, NSW

Investigating effects of various compost on bean plants

Investigations

Emma Johnson

Daramalan College, ACT

How do urban influencers affect water quality in the Molonglo catchment

Investigations

Emma Liu

Presbyterian Ladies' College, NSW

For fans of fans

Investigations

Emma Tanevska

Presbyterian Ladies' College, NSW

25 Billion gone to waste

Investigations

Emma von Thomann

Riverside Girls High School, NSW

Investigating effects of various compost on bean plants

Investigations

Emmason Tucker

Newton Moore Senior High School, WA

Is there anything growing in Boyanup's waters?

Investigations

Erin Ramsay

Trinity Grammar School, QLD

Can you hear me? The reverberation times of various classrooms and vocal frequencies

Investigations

Evelyn Konstantopoulas

Methodist Ladies' College, VIC

Investigating the effect of temperature on the mean rate of photosynthesis in Enlgish Ivy

Engineering

Fatima Mozaffari

Gleneagles Secondary College, VIC

Inologram (Interactive hologram)

Investigations

Fraser Gair

Willetton Senior High School, WA

Making a cheap oxygen sensor

Investigations

Frazer Hearps

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

Human impact on Guanaba Creek

Investigations

Georgia Elliot

Doncaster Secondary College, VIC

Does whitening toothpaste really work?

Investigations

Georgia Montgomery

St Peters Lutheran College, QLD

The effect of pH on the amylase catalysis of starch

Investigations

Grace Carmichael

St Paul's College, NSW

Irrigation - water quality analysis

Investigations

Hannah Claverie

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

The efficacy of pool disinfection methods

Engineering

Haritha Ramanayaka

Mazenod College, VIC

Water filtration and purification system

Investigations

Isabel Keller-Tuberg

Telopea Park School, ACT

Investigating yeast fermentation

Investigations

Jade Lin

Presbyterian Ladies' College, NSW

Plastic: A pesky problem

Engineering

James Poyitt

Redeemer Baptist School, NSW

Leg-e-vator

Investigations

James Tucker

The Hutchins School School, TAS

Gurney flaps and lift

Investigations

Jasmine Fehring

Strathcona Baptist Girls Grammar School, VIC

Effect of sound frequencies on heart rate

Investigations

Jason Ren

Newington College, NSW

Antimicrobial copper

Investigations

Jessica Hepworth

Ruyton Girls' School, VIC

What is the most effective household solution for keeping cut camellias fresh?

Engineering

Joel Tudehope

Marymount College, QLD

Homemade scubing device

Investigations

Kaitlyn Tincknell

Sheldon College, QLD

The effect of nitrates on aquatic plant photosynthesis

Engineering

Kate Carey

Meriden College, NSW

Rubbish bin cleaning system

Investigations

Katelyn Biggart

Macarthur Anglican School, NSW

Bopit! An experiment to investigate the effect of aging on reaction times

Investigations

Kee-An Seet

Glenunga International High School, SA

Do different detergents affect compost works?

Investigations

Lachlan Dick

Hellyer College, TAS

Living on clover

Investigations

Larissa Liow

Daramalan College, ACT

Can cornflour mixture be used as body armour

Engineering

Lawson Stead

MET School Wagga Wagga Campus, NSW

Handball lines monitor

Investigations

Li Han Lieu

Willetton Senior High School, WA

Making a cheap oxygen sensor

Investigations

Liam Grieve

Burnie High School, TAS

Effects of Alternaria isolates on plants

Investigations

Lily Yang

Meriden School, NSW

The effects of taste on memory

Investigations

Maddie Schuster

Faith Lutheran College, SA

Should we eat insects?

Investigations

Madeleine Lilburn

Loreto College, SA

Which acne medication can really zap that zit?

Investigations

Maria-Theodora Ciubuc-Batcu

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

The effect of electromagnetic radiation and oxidative stress on biofilm formation in Pseudomonas aeruginosa

Investigations

Marika Niihori

Trinity Grammar School, QLD

What can we C?

Investigations

Mary Racic

Telopea Park School, ACT

Temperatures effect on magnesium

Investigations

Max Budgen

St Leonard's College, VIC

An investigation into colour constancy

Engineering

Michael Campbell

Willetton Senior High School, WA

Revolutionising the funnel

Investigations

Michael Kendall

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

Small scale replication of a clay soil landslide

Investigations

Min Hoo

All Hallows' School, QLD

Are water guns hazardous to the eyes?

Investigations

Mohamed Jakaria

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

The effect of increasing surface area of Elodea canadensis on nitrate levels in effluent discharged from Beenleigh

Investigations

Msgana Akele

Redeemer Baptist School, NSW

An Investigation into road signs in NSW

Investigations

Neha Salahuddin

Mt Waverley Secondary College, VIC

Effects of vitamin D, C, B-12 and calcium on bone health

Investigations

Nga Nguyen

Sydney Girls High School, NSW

Effect of macrophytes on eutropic centennial park nutrients

Investigations

Rebecca Gibson

Lyneham High School, ACT

Muting sound intensity using plastic bottles

Investigations

Rebecca Norvock

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

How herbicides affect photosynthesis in algal blooms

Investigations

Rose Zhang

Lyneham High School, ACT

An investigation into how slope of land affects soil erosion

Investigations

Ruby Nelson-Lee

Lyneham High School, ACT

Asthma and abdominal breathing

Engineering

Ryan Locke

Daramalan College, ACT

Testing the efficiency of different photovoltaic cells to make a solar powered quadcopter

Investigations

Ryu Callaway

Lyneham High School, ACT

The impact of human recreation on bird diversity and abundance at wetlands

Investigations

Sachin Lalloo

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

Investigate the effect of temperature and salinity on the rate of hydrogen production

Engineering

Sam Becker

Marymount College, QLD

Water level and temperature warning system for the visually impaired

Investigations

Sayumi Premaratne

Methodist Ladies' College, VIC

Determinants of survival of Lactobacillus in a simulated gastric environment

Engineering

Sebastian El-Khoury

St Kevins College, VIC

LED walking stick

Investigations

Sebastian Hodge

Newington College, NSW

CPU clock speed and performance

Engineering

Seran Perera

Prince Alfred College, SA

Hybrid seizure robot

Investigations

Sian Dyer

Lyneham High School, ACT

Length of streamline in relation to kicker position

Investigations

Sony Panicker

Queensland Academy for Health Science, QLD

The efficiency of organoclay in the absorption of a hydrocarbon spill

Investigations

Sophie Altmann

Strathcona Baptist Girls Grammar School, VIC

How much do we remember? Testing the accuracy of an eyewitness

Investigations

Sophie Howard

Loreto Kirribilli, NSW

Blu-tack and its adhesive abilities at different temperatures

Investigations

Sophie Woods

Elizabeth College, TAS

Pied Oyster catchers in Orielton lagoon

Engineering

Stella Farley

Willetton Senior High School, WA

Revolutionising the funnel

Engineering

Sudesh Tunga

Redeemer Baptist School, NSW

V.A.D-R

Investigations

Sunera Samaratunga

Macquarie Anglican Grammar School, NSW

Investigation of the effect of dust on solar panels

Engineering

Tayla McGrath

Sheldon College, QLD

Clip on remote control for light switch

Engineering

Taylor McDowell

Willetton Senior High School, WA

Revolutionising the funnel

Investigations

Thomas Dunababin

The Hutchins School, TAS

Gurney flaps and lift

Investigations

Tim Lindsay

The Hutchins School, TAS

Using lasers too test the Plank-Einstein relation

Investigations

Timothy Braun

Willetton Senior High School, WA

Making a cheap oxygen sensor

Investigations

Timothy Hill

Hills Adventist College, NSW

Is a dropped carabiner a dangerous carabiner?

Investigations

Tyler Mason

The Hutchins School, TAS

Most efficient rowing stroke

Investigations

Vanessa Li

Presbyterian Ladies' College, NSW

The complete guide to solving an itty zitty problem

Investigations

Veda Surapaneni

Presbyterian Ladies' College, VIC

Cloud chamber

Investigations

Will Clerk

The Hutchins School, TAS

Finding efficient boat hulls

Investigations

Zoe Cuthbert

Lyneham High School, ACT

Using silver to make artificial honeybee silk antimicrobial