The University is working with outside consultants to form a plan for how pedestrians and motorists can exist harmoniously in the future when financial resources are once again available.
The University received a $1.5 million Department of Defense grant to establish a new cybersecurity education and research program.
WSU researchers have used granules made from potato waste bacteria to strengthen soil, offering a new alternative to cement additives that are currently used to shore up soils for building and erosion control.
The team hopes their solar water purifier will one day be used in developing countries where access to clean water is scarce.
Graduate students Kitana Kaiphanliam and Brenden Fraser-Hevlin are working to commercialize a bioreactor that is able to grow 25 times more cancer-killing T cells than current technology in half the time.
After nearly two years of design and development, WSU researchers have created a device that converts hydrogen gas into liquid hydrogen, a highly efficient aviation fuel that will be tested in U.S. Army drones.
Professor Arda Gozen looks to a future when doctors can hit a button to print out a scaffold on their 3D printers and create custom-made replacement skin, cartilage, or other tissue for their patients.
The work could lead to more durable concrete and in doing so, reduce the significant carbon emissions that go into concrete production.
Doctoral student Garry Smith has recently won a graduate fellowship from the American Heart Association to continue his research on filament-like proteins in heart muscle cells that are critical to the heart’s function.
The primary purpose for the new scholarship will be to recruit and retain students in the landscape architecture field who identify as Black, Indigenous, and People of Color.