Australian Antarctic Magazine Issue 34: June 2018
The Australian Antarctic Magazine [ISSN 2652-3027 – online version] seeks to inform the Australian and international Antarctic community about the activities of the Australian Antarctic program. Opinions expressed in the magazine do not necessarily represent the position of the Australian Government.
The magazine is produced twice a year (June, December) in hard copy and made available online. All text and images published in the magazine are copyright of the Commonwealth of Australia, unless otherwise stated. Editorial enquiries, including requests to reproduce material, or contributions, should be addressed to the Editor at firstname.lastname@example.org.
- What have we learnt about krill?
- Antarctic krill break down microplastics
- Wind accelerates glacial melt in East Antarctica
- Seismic surprise on Totten Glacier
- Toothfish tagging program turns 21
- Deepening understanding of the Antarctic toothfish gene pool
- Hot and cold collaboration drives energy efficiency
- Measuring metal pollution in the Antarctic environment
- Noisy sperm whales forage to the beat
- Antarctic microbes living on air
- Tom Maggs: a champion for the Antarctic environment
- A humble, generous and gifted man
- Vale Robert John Tingey (1940-2017)
- Modern Antarctic Program turns 70
- Celebrating 70 years on Macquarie Island
- Transcribing Antarctic geological history
- Cloud study success
- Antarctic inspired architecture
- Building Antarctica's first paved runway
- Heroic era walking stick
- The Curious Life of Krill
Information Technology Officer, Brett Wilks, took this photo of Antarctic krill during training for his first deployment to Casey research station in late 2017. The krill were in a small display tank at head office. Brett took several shots with his Canon 6D with 50 mm macro lens. To reduce the blur on the krills’ fast-moving legs, this image was taken at ISO 8000, 1/1600 s, with some post-processing noise reduction in Adobe Lightroom.