Australian Antarctic Magazine - Issue 35: December 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 email@example.com.
- Antarctic icebreaker afloat
- Nuyina's construction propels ahead
- Data to the bunk
- Tractor traverse to support deep field research
- Grand sub-Antarctic designs
- Could e-DNA enhance ecosystem monitoring?
- Hungry humpbacks take migratory snack breaks
- Antarctic ice shelf collapse triggered by wave action following sea ice loss
- Yellow submarine prepares for first Antarctic mission
- Antarctic krills' secret weapon against ocean acidification
- Krill, whales, and poo power
- Seeking molecules that scrub the sky
- 'Cucumber-cam' assists conservation
- Melting beneath Totten Glacier driven by natural variability
- The Antarctica Experience
- Polar Force tour
- Airdrop ensures Australia's Antarctic runway opened on schedule
- Antarctic drama for the small screen
- Phillip Law Medal
- Sealers, shipwrecks and survivors inspire new names on Heard Island
- Nuclear monitoring facility certified
- Director retires
- Sidney Jeffryes remembered
- Aurora Australis contract extended
About the cover
Casey Station Leader, Rebecca Jeffcoat, took this photo of a late-winter campsite near Robbo's Hut, overlooking Odbert Island, during a visit to the island to undertake maintenance of seabird nesting cameras. She used a Canon 6D EOS Mk II (ISO 400, f10, 1/160 sec). Rebecca is on secondment from the Royal Australian Navy. She previously visited Antarctica on a resupply voyage and a Station Leader familiarisation trip.