The spectrometer will enable WSU researchers to perform more accurate measurements of materials found in spent nuclear fuels, nuclear waste forms and fuel materials.
Scientists are one step closer to understanding how the cancer-fighting drug Taxol is produced by trees, according to a new paper led by WSU researchers.
WSU’s Department of Chemistry will mail lab kits to students taking undergraduate chemistry courses during the Summer 2020 term to help them complete hands-on lab requirements while at home.
A research team led by a Washington State University professor has developed a new tool to study how lipids interact with proteins in plants to help understand how photosynthesis happens.
Sue Brannon Clark, a Battelle fellow at PNNL and regents professor at WSU, is the 2020 recipient of the Glenn T. Seaborg Award for Nuclear Chemistry from the American Chemical Society.
Aurora Clark, Thomas Okita, John Reganold and Linda Thomashow were recently elected as Fellows of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
James Boncella will lead the institute’s efforts tackling challenges around nuclear science, including national and international security, education and training in STEM.
The murals, which will be dedicated to the Pullman elementary school on Oct. 21, were created this fall through a unique collaboration between WSU artists and chemists.
A team of scientists led by a WSU researcher has found a way to tune a major industrial chemical process to create commercially important fuels, lubricants and detergents.
A WSU researcher is part of a $4 million effort to develop a better way to produce taxol, an anti‑cancer chemotherapy drug that was discovered in the bark of Pacific Yew trees.