When we see the world 70 years before approximately, we have many problems in our daily life’s. You can say the people of that era have no issue because they are habitual of that non-assistance lifestyle. But after sometimes science changes its modes and turns itself into practical applications from theoretical studies. The experiment of science and technology is successful moreover people accept it. We must mention the acceptance of science because when we see the history, we look at the big scientists and philosophers was punished due to their thoughts. Now people grow up their minds and get familiar with the technology innovation in Australia.
Australia has faced many disasters in history, but your past should be your strength and power. The actual disaster starts when a person or a nation indulge their thoughts in your past. Australia realizes that development and progress are based upon newly fashioned technology and science. Now Australia is one of the biggest innovators in science and technology.
We will discuss the top technological innovations in Australia.
The inventions of Australia which change the decorum of the world these are:
Danish brothers Lars and Jens Rasmussen developed the platform for Google Maps in Sydney in the early 2000s. Along with Australians Neil Gordon and Stephen Ma, they founded a small start-up company called Where 2 Technologies in 2003. The following year it was bought by internet giant Google, which also hired the four men, and the technology was turned into what we now know as Google Maps.
n 1992 John O’ Sullivan and the CSIRO developed Wi-Fi technology, used by more than a billion people around the world today. The core parts of the technology came out of research in the mid-1970s in the field of radio astronomy, when John and his colleagues at the CSIRO were originally looking for the faint echoes of black holes.
As a result of this work, the CSIRO has held key patents for Wi-Fi technology since the mid-1990s, bringing the organization millions of dollars in royalties every year.
In 1976 Ausonius commercialized the ultrasound scanner. Studying ultrasound from 1959 onwards, the Ultrasonic Research Section of the Commonwealth Acoustics Laboratories Branch (later to become the Ultrasonic Institute) discovered a way to differentiate ultrasound echoes bouncing off soft tissue in the body and converting them to TV images. This discovery forever changed prenatal care as it gave expecting parents a window to the foetus without x-ray exposure. Ultrasound technology is also used in the diagnoses of medical problems of the breast, abdomen, and reproductive organs.
The Frazier lens is a special camera lens designed by Australian photographer Jim Frazier. The Frazier lens provides an appearance of a massive depth of field, allowing the foreground and background of an image to be in focus. Frazier’s lenses have been widely used in Hollywood and wildlife cinematography
Australian doctor Mark Lid will, and physicist Edgar Booth developed the first artificial pacemaker in the 1920s. Now, more than three million people worldwide rely on pacemakers to keep their hearts beating properly.
Artificial pacemakers send small electric charges into the heart to help it maintain a regular beat. Since the late 1960s, these have been implanted inside the body; the first of these was developed in Sydney by Lidwell and Booth. The lid will use the invention in 1928 to revive a stillborn baby – small pulses of electricity were sent through a needle directly into the child’s heart. After 10 minutes, the equipment was switched off, the heart continued to beat and the infant made a full recovery.
Spray On Skin:
In 1999, Perth-based plastic surgeon Professor Fiona Wood patented her spray-on skin technique. The innovation involves taking a small patch of the victim’s healthy skin and using it to grow new skin cells in a laboratory. The new skin cells are then sprayed on the victim’s damaged skin. This process significantly reduces recovery time and scarring.
Fiona and her spray-on skin technique played a key role in treating burns victims from the 2002 Bali bombings. Fiona and her team are credited with saving the lives of 28 people.