GEOLOCATION

Journeys

Research blog

Following Gough Island's seabirds

Gough Island is one of the most important seabird breeding sites in the world. Geolocation Journeys has supported the Fitzpatrick...

Geolocation and education

Geolocation Journeys received funding through the Marine, Antarctic and Maritime Research Theme at the University of Tasmania to...

In the tracks of Marion's seals

Geolocation Journeys supports marine conservation and scientific discovery by providing tracking devices (called geolocators) to projects...

Linking light and location

Geolocators are miniature tracking devices that record ambient light levels, water temperature and time. The light curve produced over...

What are geolocators?

For many years researchers at the University of Tasmania's Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies (IMAS) have been tracking Antarctic...

Launching Geolocation Journeys

Geolocation Journeys was successfully launched on September 9th to a full house on the Hobart waterfront at the Institute for Marine and...

Art + Science

As human beings we are inherently curious about the world around us. The sciences and the arts both harness this curiosity to research,...

Introducing Geolocation Journeys

Using ‘retired’ light-level geolocators, marine predator scientists at the Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies and artist, Dr....

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