The rare corpse flower is expected to be in bloom for up to 48 hours and can be seen in person 8 a.m. – 9 p.m. on the WSU Vancouver campus or via live webcam anytime.
Nicknamed Titan VanCoug, the giant, pungent flower is expected to bloom at the end of July or the beginning of August and is being displayed both on campus and via livestream.
If you are an ice worm isolated on a glacial mountaintop the expectation is you aren’t going anywhere but new WSU research shows this isn’t always the case.
By dining on pests and reducing growers’ need to spray insecticides, earwigs are unappreciated predators that have important benefits for agriculture.
Graduate student Melanie Kirby is one of just five scholars nationwide to receive the 2019-2020 Fulbright-Nat Geo Storytelling fellowship out of more than 200 semi-finalist applicants.
WSU Vancouver senior Miles Roberts took full advantage of the library’s online resources to research and write a paper investigating how scientists are battling drug-resistant diseases.
Kim has mentored many graduate students in the School of Molecular Biosciences, offering them support on research and academics. Serving on the Graduate Mentor Academy, however, is quite special to her.
A webinar on functional genomics, hosted by the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI), is planned from 10 a.m. to noon Thursday, May 9.
Their device, called Appiture, tests for the possibility of autism spectrum disorder quickly and conveniently.
Allan Felsot was recently announced as the recipient of the Pacific branch of the Entomological Society of America’s award for excellence in teaching.