WSU researchers have discovered the way plants respond to disease-causing organisms and how they protect themselves.
Orville Vogel, who died in 1991, spent years building an endowment at WSU for wheat research, which continues to helps scientists launch pioneering research.
WSU researchers have reverse engineered the way a pine tree produces a resin, which could lead to environmentally friendly alternatives worth billions of dollars.
Students will highlight semester course projects, research and art.
The biosensor could lead to wearable glucose monitors that would improve the lives of millions of people with diabetes.
A WSU researcher for the first time has modeled how microplastic fibers move through the environment.
“Not in front of the kids” — an age‑old plea for parents to avoid showing conflict and strong negative emotions around their children — could be wrong.
WSU researchers want to push open the door to multidimensional hard drives — the next generation, packing more data into less space.
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.
Leachman was recognized for his research on the cryogenic properties of hydrogen, as well as for his work in student mentoring and education.
Eight faculty members were recognized for their outstanding achievements in research, as part of the opening ceremonies for WSU Research Week.
Regardless of political standing, age or gender, U.S. voters favor renewable energy, according to research by WSU professor Christine Horne.
Salmon exposed to toxic stormwater runoff can die in a matter of hours, and scientists are asking for Puget Sound area residents’ help in identifying affected streams.
Researchers have developed an implantable, biofuel-powered sensor that runs on sugar and can monitor a body’s biological signals.
Leading chemistry journal names WSU’s Jean-Sabin McEwen as one of the world’s most influential chemical engineering researchers.