From renewable energy to waste transformation, our researchers are designing the technology to drive us towards a clean and sustainable future.
We aim to significantly decrease carbon emissions by optimising existing systems and processes, and developing new systems within the energy and materials production sector.
We carry out internationally-recognised research in the fields of energy and power networks and intelligent grid technologies towards the development of future electrical power grids.
We focus on clean energy technologies and their role in mitigating climate change, and explore new ways to help deliver sustainable energy solutions on a global scale.
We promote and support collaborative academic and industry-sponsored research in energy harvesting and energy efficiency, water quality and water resources management, wind engineering, and environmental modelling.
Our researchers aim to create a cleaner future by producing cost-effective and sustainable chemical processes for a wide range of industries.
To enable transition to a low-carbon economy of clean and versatile power conversion devices, we are optimising the designs of combustors and energy convertors for future engines, gas turbines and micro-power systems.
We conduct experimental, computational and analytic investigations into complex buoyant, stratified and shock-induced flows. Applications include building ventilation, riverine mixing and inertial confinement fusion.
More waste is being produced than ever before. Through nationwide research and industry partnerships, we can transform this waste into reusable materials and move towards a circular economy.
From effective water treatment to waste transformation, our researchers are developing innovative solutions to help us achieve a truly sustainable future.
The academic ranks of the Faculty of Engineering and Information Technologies have been strengthened by the arrivals of Associate Professor Amin Chabchoub and Doctor Edward Hoffman to the School of Civil Engineering.
Dr Yixiang Gan is researching how heat transfers through porous matter such as sand and rock. Understanding the physics of these granular materials may be the key to dependable energy systems.
University of Sydney researchers have found a solution for one of the biggest stumbling blocks preventing zinc-air batteries from overtaking conventional lithium-ion batteries as the power source of choice in electronic devices.
Associate Professor Ali Abbas’s research explores a transformative approach to power generation in Australia using industrial waste to create useful materials for other industrial plants.
A new catalyst designed by chemical engineering researchers offers sustainable solutions for hydrocarbon production and sparks the potential for economic expansion in Australia.