At QMNC, our capacity as technical innovators places us at the precipice of advancing humanity
Our expertise in materials development, silicon carbide microelectronics, micro-electromechanical systems and microfluidics help develop cutting-edge technologies and improve people’s way of life.
Our research spans physics, chemistry, biology, applied mathematics and engineering, culminating in research and property analysis of materials to optimise usability and implementation across diverse industry sectors.
Our purpose-built facilities further enhance our capabilities and are open to researchers and industry throughout the country.
Explore our world-leading facilities, which include the Queensland Microtechnology Facility, the National Hydrogen Materials Reference Facility and Raman Spectroscopy Laboratory.
Our strengths and capabilities
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Studying with us, you’ll have access to state-of-the-art facilities and some of Australia’s most knowledgeable scientists.
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June 18, 2018
Outstanding Griffith research excellence honoured
Leading Griffith University researchers have been honoured at the Vice Chancellor’s Research Excellence Awards held at Nathan campus.
October 19, 2017
That’s gold! Griffith finds cheap way to detect cancer
Griffith University scientists have developed a new class of nanomaterials that could detect early cancer. The inexpensive, non-invasive diagnostic tool can deliver sensitive and specific results that are easily and quickly interpreted with less reliance on laboratory equipment. Working with the tea...
Griffith partners with BluGlass for power electronics
Australian technology innovator BluGlass Limited has invested $600,00 in Griffith University to develop power electronics. BluGlass will be leading the two-year cash investment – inclusive of a $300,000 grant from the Innovative Manufacturing Cooperative Research Centre – to develop next...
August 11, 2017
Lab on a chip: The future for drug discovery
A leading micro and nano technologist has revealed a new way to drug screen, saving the health system money and time. With the lab-to-market timeframe of a new drug being up to 20 years, Dr Say Hwa Tan of Griffith University’s Queensland Micro- and Nanotechnology Centre hopes his new technology and ...