✔ High resolution photos
✔ Fully spoken names
✔ Available offline - no need for a connection
✔ Provides beautifully presented information about precious Australian wildlife
Mammals of Australia is an educational and fun way to find out what you need to know about the Aussie natives. If you're from abroad, planning on heading there or just another curious Aussie, you'll find something to discover and enjoy about the friendly locals.
Australia is a beautiful country which is comprised by the mainland of the Australian continent, the island of Tasmania, and numerous smaller islands. The fantastic and varied wildlife that evolved in Australia are unique, precious and fascinating.
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All images and information for the animals included are sourced under Creative Commons licenses.
It is a partnership between all Australian museums, herbaria and biological collections, CSIRO and the Commonwealth Government to help build a clearer picture of Australian biodiversity for researchers and managers, in fact anyone who would like to know more about the living world, identify species or understand their distribution. It’s easy to add your own sightings and photos to the Atlas and help to increase our knowledge and understanding of Australian biodiversity.
This application allows users to retrieve lists of species recorded within an area, and to view details of the species such as recorded distribution, scientific name, common names and images. It also allows users to submit species occurrence records with an image to the Atlas of Living Australia, and to view the latest images added to the Atlas.
On November 28th we will conduct a large-scale Citizen Science project—THE GREAT KOALA COUNT. We hope you can participate, and you could win a prize for helping out! You can do it with family or friends, as a community group or as a school.
Why have a koala count? Koalas populations are now considered Vulnerable in most of their natural range. However, in South Australia koala numbers are predicted to be high. Counting koalas is difficult because they occur in towns, gardens, parks, along roads, on farms and in schoolyards. There are simply not enough scientists to count them. So we need your help – to be a Citizen Scientist and help count them, and let us know what you think about them.
Use this app to take a photo and record what you see, then share your data with the world!