Have you ever wondered what makes sourdough special? Dr Kate Howell, who teaches in the Master of Food Science, explains the science behind our latest obsession in this bite-sized lecture.
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17 results found for Bite-sized lectures
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Many great creations start with a drawing. Theo Blankley, who teaches in the Bachelor of Design, explains why drawing is an important part of the design process in this bite-sized lecture.
We're charting the way as a world pioneer in the application of AI in food science and agriculture. Learn about the technology that is helping to save wine from bushfire smoke, measuring our unconscious responses to food and creating smart farms and vineyards.
What does the future have in-store for finance? In this bite-sized lecture, Professor Carsten Murawski from the Department of Finance and co-director of the Brain, Mind & Markets Laboratory explains why managing your personal finances can be so tricky and how technology is set to help.
Music theatre is a genre with a rich and diverse history which continues to develop and evolve. Tyran Parke, Head of VCA Music Theatre, talks about its wide reach, and the physical and emotional journey of being a performer.
Climate neutral agriculture is becoming achievable. Find out more about what can be done with Professor Richard Eckard, who teaches in the Bachelor of Agriculture and Master of Agricultural Sciences.
What does economics have to do with healthcare? Dr John Tang, Senior Lecturer in Economics, explains how the study of economic history can help us understand the problems of today, including the spread of infectious diseases like COVID-19.
Did you know that board games are a form of technology? Engineering lecturer Dr Melissa Rogerson examines our love of all things board games and their fascinating 5,000-year history.
How can we flourish in life, even when things aren’t going well? Associate Professor Peggy Kern from the Centre for Wellbeing Science (CWS) at the Melbourne Graduate School of Education takes us through the ways we can not only look after ourselves but thrive.
How can we use human rights to solve some of the world’s most wicked problems? In this bite-size lecture, Professor John Tobin, lecturer in The Melbourne Juris Doctor (JD) discusses the processes needed for change.