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.
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 new, cutting‑edge microscope, capable of showing details of objects 1/10,000th of the width of a human hair, is nearly ready for users at WSU’s Franceschi Microscopy and Imaging Center.
Jim Pru, a WSU animal sciences professor, received a $450,000 grant from the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, to explore the role of hemoglobin in pregnancy.
Genes and other genetic variations that appear to be involved in cancerous tumors shrinking in Tasmanian devils have been discovered by WSU scientists.
Take a look at research life aboard the International Space Station, including a plant research project led by WSU Regents Professor Norman G. Lewis.
WSU researchers will attempt to anticipate and prevent diseases by looking for epigenetic biomarkers/diagnostics for disease.
Kostyukova will conduct research, starting in January, at the Center for Molecular Neurobiology at the University Medical Center in Hamburg, Germany.
Star-shaped brain cells called astrocytes appear to play an essential role in sleep, scientists with the WSU Sleep and Performance Research Center are finding.