WSU researchers want to push open the door to multidimensional hard drives — the next generation, packing more data into less space.
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.
Professor Jonathan Yoder to lead national research team supported by a $5 million, 5-year grant.
National Institutes of Health awards WSU a $1.2 million, five-year grant to increase rural Washington students entering biomedical careers.
WSU mathematician tackles new threats to U.S. power systems in effort to ensure a steady supply of energy.
Jordan Blacktop, Postdoctoral research fellow, is the first WSU Vancouver researcher to receive a prestigious NIH Pathway to Independence award.
WSU researchers have developed a way to make low-cost, single-atom catalysts for fuel cells. Ultimately, it could make clean energy more economical.
Reducing synthetic fertilizer use, pollution, farming costs, while freeing up nitrogen, mark possible benefits of research by Sarah Roley, assistant professor with the School of the Environment.
Developing sustainable strategies to defeat pests that threaten Washington’s fruit crops is Tobin Northfield’s goal as new entomologist at WSU Tree Fruit Research and Extension Center.
Students, faculty and staff universitywide are invited to begin using two new computing resources launched today.
His Toyota Prius loaded with tiny wasps, Josh Milnes is about to make life very difficult for an invasive stink bug threatening Washington fruit growers.
The WSU I-Corps program is seeking applications through Sept. 1 for its fall 2018 cohort.
Cancer-fighting drugs used on humans help plants fight disease as well. That discovery reveals a mechanism that could help scientists develop new ways for plants to battle infection.