National Science Week: Embedding STEAM in Early Childhood Education and Care
Running from 14 - 22 August, National Science Week is Australia’s annual celebration of science and technology. Swinburne is proud to be hosting a range of events and activities.
Join Associate Professor Caroline Cohrssen and Professor Susanne Garvis, editors of the book, ‘Embedding STEAM in Early Childhood Education and Care’.
An important contribution to early childhood education, this title approaches STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, the Arts and Mathematics) on multiple angles and focuses on the teaching and learning of children from two years of age to the early years of school. Our speakers will share important messages from their book.
Caroline Cohrssen is an associate professor in the Faculty of Education at The University of Hong Kong. Her research interests include learning and teaching in the years prior to school entry. This includes the home learning environment and early childhood education settings.
Learn more about Associate Professor Caroline Cohressen
Susanne Garvis is a professor in the Department of Education at Swinburne University of Technology in Melbourne, Australia. Her research interests include quality, policy and learning in early childhood education.
- Research Impact
Health Literacy Development with Ophelia Masterclass
Join us in a two-day masterclass in health literacy development led by Distinguished Professor Richard Osborne - the founder of Optimising Health Literacy and Access (Ophelia) process.
Lecture - Distinguished Professor Peter Hannaford AC: Crystallizing Time with Lasers
To celebrate his appointment as a Companion of the Order of Australia (AC) for eminent service to science, please join Swinburne Emeritus Professor Peter Hannaford as he discusses the fascinating realm of 'Time Crystals'.Register Now (Lecture - Distinguished Professor Peter Hannaford AC: Crystallizing Time with Lasers)
Six Decades of Satellite Meteorology
In this seminar, hear Professor John Le Marshall look back on the history of satellite meteorology, dating back to the first weather satellites, launched in the 1960s, which provided imagery that enabled detailed synoptic analysis over the data sparse areas of the globe, in particular over the southern oceans.Register Now (Six Decades of Satellite Meteorology)