Daylan Kelting started programming computers in middle and high school. Now, in addition to pursuing a degree in computer science, he’s doing research in developing a valuable elder-care program.
Climate change, smart environments, biofuels, plant genomics are a few of the topics featured at the Summer Undergraduate Research Symposium, Friday, Aug. 3, in Smith CUE Atrium.
The WSU Office of Undergraduate Research has announced that scholarships have been awarded to 27 students pursuing research with a mentor.
Gain insights into amazing research and projects, and the students who completed them.
Of the 256 Washington State University students accepted to present 213 posters at the seventh annual Showcase for Undergraduate Research and Creative Activities (SURCA) event April 2, 54 took home 44 awards for their top presentations across eight categories.
At this WSU-wide venue for students from all majors, there were 20 winners of 17 $300 crimson awards, the highest possible; 27 winners of 20 $200 gray awards, the second-highest; 6 winners of 6 $100 novice awards, for students with up to two semesters of research work and who show exceptional promise; and, 1 recipient of 1 $100 early career award, given to freshmen and sophomores … » More …
More than 250 Washington State University students will participate in the seventh annual Showcase for Undergraduate Research and Creative Activities (SURCA) on April 2.
Posters/displays by faculty, staff, graduate students, and professional students will highlight scholarship, research and creative expression.
The presentation is part of the spring semester lineup of faculty and guest experts who will discuss topics related to ones raised in this year’s common reading book, “Ready Player One.”
RICHLAND, Wash. – Students will present on their research, course projects and art from noon – 1 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday, Dec. 12-14, as part of the Undergraduate Research Symposium and Art Exhibition at Washington State University Tri-Cities.
Getting ready for school on a snowy day can be quite a challenge for young children. In addition to eating breakfast, getting dressed and packing up workbooks, they have to remember extra things like boots, gloves, a hat, and a coat. Undergraduate researcher Jenna (Eva) Caneva helped turn this real-life scenario into a simple cognition exercise to test the ability of 6-to-10-year-olds to follow instructions.