The Sydney Museum of Science and Industry has revealed that it’s sold its first ever epistemic curious, an object that’s been used for years to study the behaviour of insects.
The curious, or achitecture, was designed to investigate how an insect would interact with the environment around it.
It was made up of a large metal plate with a tiny piece of glass on it, a thin metal wire running along the top of it, and a small glass cylinder with a small piece of paper inside.
The cylinder was connected to a tiny electric motor that was powered by a small electric generator attached to a power cable.
The researcher who designed the curious would be watching the animal closely, observing its movements.
The curiosity was then used to track its behaviour, which was then recorded in a computer program.
When the researcher moved the curious to the right location, the insect’s behaviour changed.
The Curious object at the Sydney Museum, with a silver and gold base, the curious and the generator, pictured, on a power cord.
Source: Supplied The curious can be found at the Museum of Discovery, but it’s also made up at the University of Technology Sydney and at the National Museum of Australia.
It has been used in laboratories for more than 20 years, as a tool for studying the behaviour and behaviour of spiders, flies, lizards, ants, wasps, bees, butterflies and beetles.
The researchers who designed and built the curious wanted to find out how an animal would react to a particular stimulus, and what the behaviour was like as an insect.
They wanted to investigate the interactions between the animal and the environment.
It’s been known that some insects are more attracted to a certain food, such as a flower or a person, than others, and these species have been found to have more social relationships than other insects.
Professor Paul Tootoo, of the University’s Department of Zoology, said the curious is a useful tool to investigate social interactions.
“Insects can be very good social animals and they will sometimes show a social preference for a certain species, even if they are completely different species.
Achitectures have been used to investigate this behaviour of animals, so we thought it might be useful to study what happens when an animal interacts with a particular environment,” he said.
This image shows a butterfly with its antennae, shown during an experiment, at the Queensland Museum of Natural History, in Brisbane.
Researchers have previously found that when a butterfly is disturbed it will move around and explore its surroundings.
For the latest in natural history research, a team of Australian scientists have built a curious to investigate what happens to an insect when it encounters a specific environment.
As part of their work, they placed an insect inside a glass cylinder and placed a piece of cardboard inside the cylinder.
Once the insect was placed inside the box, the researchers then set it up on a tripod.
They were using an electrostatic recording device to record the movements of the insect.
In the course of this experiment, they watched the insect from a distance, and recorded its movements when it interacted with the box.
After recording the movements, the team then fed the insect some food and watched what happened.
They found that the insect moved its antenna to the side of the box and began to move the cardboard around it, but when the box was touched it stopped.
At this point, the experimenter looked up and saw that the antenna had moved back.
The insect was moving back, but no more, as it was still a part of the environment it was disturbed by.
One of the most interesting aspects of the curiosity is that the researcher watching the insect had to actually stand near the animal to record its behaviour.
These insects are very well known to behave in different ways to different animals.
They have been known to hang out on trees, they can climb trees, and even fly into the air.
In addition to these fascinating features of the curious, it’s a relatively cheap way to study a wide variety of animals.
The costs for the curious are $50 and it can be used for both scientific and personal study.
Museum of Curiosity Sydney, Canberra.