By sharing the complete picture of humanity, especially the hard topics, a WSU Tri-Cities alumna strives to affect positive change.
Seventeen undergraduates in Reza Safavi’s introductory Digital Design and Fabrication course last spring worked individually and as a team to create a 7-by-7-foot interactive art installation composed of 22 precision-cut and fitted, wooden cogwheels bearing the names of Palouse Discovery Science Center’s generous benefactors.
WSU students helped design a self-guided, voice-activated virtual tour of historic Vancouver through a Star Wars-inspired, head-mounted computer tablet.
Pullman students will have a shot at creating a WSU mobile application that could see widespread use throughout the university system during Information Technology Services’ mobile application design challenge March 23–24.
Enjoy a stroll through last year’s highlights as seen through the lenses of the Pullman‑based WSU Photo Services team.
The electronic migration is designed to ensure preservation and public accessibility of the archives.
If life experience were an academic program, Natalie Ewing would already have her master’s degree.
Women broadcasters in Zambia and Zimbabwe share traditional culture via radio art with the help from John Barber, WSU Vancouver.
By Maegan Murray, WSU Tri-Cities
RICHLAND, Wash. – The emotionally powerful, poignant “Empty Photo Project,” created by Washington State University Tri-Cities student Susana Butterworth, that details the tragic and emotional experience of what it is like to lose a child, will be on display from Jan. 12-Feb. 8 in the WSU Tri-Cities Art Gallery.
By Adrian Aumen, College of Arts and Sciences
PULLMAN, Wash. – Washington State University researchers have received a $555,000 grant from The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to support development and evaluation of a unique online platform for gathering, curating and sharing Native American library and archive collections nationwide.