As the world celebrates the 50th anniversary of mankind’s first steps on the moon, it seems an ideal time to feature this recent lunar question posed by a Pullman youngster to Ask Dr. Universe.
Today, residents of the Pacific Northwest remain among the few who can still marvel at the brilliance of the Milky Way on a clear moonless night.
Take a look at research life aboard the International Space Station, including a plant research project led by WSU Regents Professor Norman G. Lewis.
Harvard University physicist to present free lecture at Webster Hall on “Quantum tools to explore the universe … and help life on Earth.”
July 23 was space farming harvest day on the International Space Station, as the WSU-led experiment ‘Final Frontier Plant Habitat’ yielded its produce.
While the moon is uninhabitable today, there could have been simple life forms on its surface in the distant past.
‘Strawberry moon’ will greet sky watchers across the Pacific Northwest Wednesday night.
By Will Ferguson, College of Arts and Sciences
PULLMAN, Wash. – For the first time, researchers have seen life rebounding in the world’s driest desert, demonstrating that it could also be lurking in the soils of Mars.
ººBy Tina Hilding, Voiland College of Engineering and Architecture
PULLMAN, Wash. – Engineers know how to design submarines on Earth, but building one gets a lot trickier when the temperature drops to -300 Fahrenheit and the ocean is made of methane and ethane.
Nobel Prize-winning physicist William D. Phillips explores emerging scientific frontiers in a Jan. 16 visit to the Pullman campus.