Girls who worry about getting enough food to eat are significantly more likely to have low self-esteem, according to new research.
ECU’s Professor Tony Blazevich says a new study involving high-intensity electrical stimulation of the muscles of spinal cord injury patients delivered results beyond expectations.
ECU has been ranked sixth in the world for Gender Equality and is in the top 50 overall in the new Times Higher Education (THE) University Impact Rankings.
Rogue drones are causing havoc around the world but a new ECU research project is making it easier to track malicious drones, disable them and find their owners.
ECU has doubled the number of its research groups rated at 'well above world standard' in the latest Excellence in Research for Australia (ERA) round results, released today.
Adequate funding for poverty-impacted children to participate in sports and the arts may be a powerful way to help them break free from the welfare dependency cycle, according to new ECU research.
Gen Z hospitality workers blame customers ordering too much food for the majority of food waste in their workplaces according to ECU research.
Australian musician, composer, songwriter, actor, comedian and writer Dr Tim Minchin has received an honorary doctorate from ECU.
What are the costs of Australians' new-found love of convenient food delivery services?
Car keys and house keys could be made redundant by our own heartbeats, according to a cyber-security expert from Edith Cowan University.
Positive goal engagement can play an important role in helping people to maintain a sense of well-being when living with chronic pain, according to new ECU research.
Could the conventional methods of teaching young children about waste be re-engineered?
Dr Ian Martinus has been appointed to lead the WA AustCyber node.
Using eye tracking technology, ECU researchers have demonstrated that people don’t need to mindfully look at the eyes of their audience to be perceived as making eye contact during face-to-face conversation. Simply gazing somewhere around the face or head will suffice.
Teachers should be asking five-year-olds how they want to be taught at school, according to new research from ECU.
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