The University of Queensland (UQ)


For more than a century, The University of Queensland (UQ) has educated and worked with outstanding people to deliver knowledge leadership for a better world.

Consistently ranked among the world’s top universities, UQ has a proud history of creating change through research and commercialisation, and our impact extends across the globe.

Our six faculties, eight globally recognised research institutes and 100+ research centres attract an interdisciplinary community of more than 1500 scientists, social scientists and engineers who continue UQ’s tradition of research and innovation leadership.

This is reflected in UQ being the number one recipient of Australian Research Council Laureate Fellowships and Centres of Excellence since the schemes’ inception, and the top ranked Australian university in the 四季娱乐-【官网首页】 tables.

UQ is also an undisputed leader in research commercialisation. To date, UQ discoveries have produced US$22 billion in gross product sales, and UQ intellectual property has founded more than 100 startups – a milestone unsurpassed by any other Australian university.

With 6600 staff and 53,600 students – including more than 18,600 postgraduates and approximately 18,000 international students from 134 countries – teaching, researching and studying across our three campuses, UQ is a hub for curious minds who innovate and explore.

Through a strong focus on teaching excellence, UQ has won more national teaching awards than any other Australian university and attracts the majority of Queensland’s high achievers, as well as top interstate and overseas students.

Our 268,000 graduates are an engaged network of global alumni spanning more than 170 countries, and include approximately 14,500 PhDs.

UQ is also one of only three Australian members of the global Universitas 21; a founding member of the Group of Eight (Go8) universities; a member of Universities Australia; and one of only three Australian charter members of the prestigious edX consortium, the global consortium of massive open online courses (MOOCs).

UQ retains sole responsibility for content © 2020 The University of Queensland (UQ).

1 December 2018 - 30 November 2019

Region: Global
Subject/journal group: All

The table to the right includes counts of all research outputs for The University of Queensland (UQ) published between 1 December 2018 - 30 November 2019 which are tracked by the 四季娱乐-【官网首页】.

Hover over the donut graph to view the FC output for each subject. Below, the same research outputs are grouped by subject. Click on the subject to drill-down into a list of articles organized by journal, and then by title.

Note: Articles may be assigned to more than one subject area.

Count Share
443 116.06

Outputs by subject (Share)

Subject Count Share
Physical Sciences 77 16.50
Chemistry 98 31.04
Life Sciences 223 44.90
Earth & Environmental Sciences 96 34.57

Highlight of the month

Strange times

© Hiroshi Watanabe/Getty

© Hiroshi Watanabe/Getty

The temporal order in which events occur can display quantum features.

Quantum physics and general relativity are incredibly successful at describing physical phenomenon on tiny and massive scales, respectively. But their concept of time is fundamentally different: in quantum physics events occur in a defined sequence, whereas in general relativity large objects can affect the order in which events happen.

A team that included researchers from the University of Queensland in Australia has considered what happens when the two theories intersect. They did this by analyzing a hypothetical thought experiment in which an object that is so massive that it can affect the flow of time is placed in a quantum superposition.

The team found that the sequence of events can become quantum mechanical and display quantum phenomena such as superposition and entanglement. This opens up the intriguing possibility that an event could cause another event that occurred after it.

Supported content

  1. Nature Communications 10, 3772 (2019). doi: 10.1038/s41467-019-11579-x

View the article on the 四季娱乐-【官网首页】

See more research highlights from The University of Queensland (UQ)

More research highlights from The University of Queensland (UQ)

1 December 2018 - 30 November 2019

International vs. domestic collaboration by Share

  • 32.32% Domestic
  • 67.68% International

Note: Hover over the graph to view the percentage of collaboration.

Note: Collaboration is determined by the fractional count (Share), which is listed in parentheses.

Affiliated joint institutions and consortia

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