The research could ultimately lead to earlier detection of the neurodegenerative brain disease that affects 5.8 million people in the U.S.
A recent study showed that the slow release of soy-based chemical compounds from a 3D‑printed bone-like scaffold resulted in a reduction in bone cancer cells while building up healthy cells.
The test demonstrated a key technology needed for long endurance, all‑electric flights for medium-sized UAVs. It could also be the first step toward a future of using hydrogen in aviation.
The organ models, developed in part by WSU scientists, could improve surgical outcomes for thousands of patients worldwide.
The spectrometer will enable WSU researchers to perform more accurate measurements of materials found in spent nuclear fuels, nuclear waste forms and fuel materials.
A new, one‑step 3D printing approach created by WSU scientists could enable manufacturers to approximate the design of complex, natural materials better than ever before.
Pollinator populations are decreasing, and WSU scientists are investigating robotic pollination as a more stable and efficient alternative.
With WSU since 2013, Lin conducts research in nanosensors and nanotechnology for biomedical, energy and environmental applications.
The team reports one of the best results to date for a sodium-ion battery. It is able to deliver a capacity similar to a low-end lithium-ion battery and to recharge successfully, keeping more than 80 percent of its charge after 1,000 cycles.
Recognition as Clinton Fellows came after Nam Nguyen and Aaron Ramadan submitted a lengthy business proposal outlining their plan for a handheld device that guides students through a session of meditation in response to mental health stresses.