Researchers at RMIT are helping to solve one of modern society’s deadliest problems by revealing the facts around driver drowsiness.
The challenges in moving to electrical and autonomous vehicles are massive, but are more than balanced out by the technology’s societal benefits.
Research has uncovered the need for highly skilled and trained engineering leaders to help manage internal and external workplace challenges.
The Australian engineering sector is subject to challenges and opportunities but continues to underpin local economic growth. Remaining competitive and attracting the right talent is key.
The future looks set to hold significant environmental challenges, and engineers will be at the forefront of innovation in this field. It's important to keep on top of trends to deliver the best possible project outcomes
Many CTOs or engineering managers find it challenging to balance leadership duties and an itch for the technical. It is clearly emerging that the best leaders need to embrace a symbiotic relationship of leadership and empathy, based on shared knowledge.
Automated driving seems impossibly futuristic, with many reluctant to take the control out of human hands. But when it gets off the ground, automated driving is expected to significantly decrease the amount of accidents that occur in any given year.
The idea of moving the engineering profession into the virtual space seems out of place for many. However, others are seizing this technological leap forward to maximise efficiency and reduced development costs.
Let’s face it: women continue to be a minority in the illustrious Valley and Bay Area. That, however, hasn’t stopped these top-performing female engineers battling ‘bro culture’ antics to follow their passion for software engineering and all things data. Here are five trailblazers of note. Surabhi Gupta, Engineering
Last year, six of RMIT’s noted academics won funding from the Australian Research Council. Discover how these brains are helping lead national research.