Living Data

WARNING: Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander viewers are warned
that this program contains images and voices of deceased persons.

Living Data

AAD CCAMLR reception

Presentations INDEX

CCAMLR reception Australian Antarctic Division, Hobart October 28 2013

The animation Life! Death is screened at the Australian Antarctic Division (AAD) reception for the Commission for the Conservation of Antarctic Marine Living Resources (CCAMLR) 8-day meeting. The animation by Lisa Roberts features images from AAD scientist So Kawaguchi, his PhD student Zhongnan Jia (Molly)and UTS scientists Bill Gladstone and Katerina Petrou.



Hobart welcomes international marine experts

The Governor of Tasmania, His Excellency the Honourable Peter Underwood AC, today opened the thirty-second meeting of the Commission for the Conservation of Antarctic Marine Living Resources (CCAMLR). Over the next eight days, 25 delegations, with some 200 marine scientists, resource managers and policy makers from around the world, will review and decide on a range of measures to conserve and manage marine ecosystems in the Southern Ocean. This annual Commission meeting considers scientific data and recommendations from its specialist groups, which meet throughout the year.

CCAMLR, 24 Octoer 2013


Conference delegates and policy makers linger at the close of the evening reception in Hobart. Photos: Molly Jia


The animation display at the end of the evening reception. Photo: Kristin Raw



Last night was really nice! I love the video and many others love it as well. I didn't meet too many scientists around, but lots of delegates with a non-science background (law, policy, management etc.). One of the Australian delegates was saying it was so tiring during the meeting when the scientists talking about all those numbers and terms don't really make sense for her, but the picture definitely speaks itself! She loved it! They think the dancing in the video is really clever. They also mentioned it is really nice all different materials bound beautifully in one video.

Zhongnan Jia (Molly)Science PhD candidate, University of Tasmania


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