Despite decades of feminism and a growing awareness of gender stereotypes, attractive women simply aren’t seen as fitting in traditionally masculine roles, according to new WSU research.
Ranging from the extraterrestrial to the socially discomforting, news coverage of WSU research last year reached a potential audience of 4.5 billion.
WSU scientists developed a network model to study a tick‑borne pathogen that can cause a fatal blood disorder in cattle.
With $50.9 million in USDA research and development expenditures last year for a wide range of projects, WSU surpassed its previous record by $8 million.
The research could help in the development of more efficient plant breeding programs.
A WSU Tri-Cities civil engineering team, armed with a new $300,000 grant, is pursuing a cost-effective, sustainable grout to contain contamination at the Hanford nuclear site.
Scientists design a genetically distinct variety of wheat that is safer for people with celiac disease, opening the door for new treatments and healing potential.
They say you can’t have a fire without a spark. But for WSU’s Asa Reyes‑Chavez, a fire is what sparked her interest in becoming a researcher.
Study to focus on whether education at two‑year institutions helps lead to better outcomes later in life.
WSU researchers have discovered the way plants respond to disease-causing organisms and how they protect themselves.
Bin Yang, an associate professor of biological systems engineering at WSU Tri‑Cities, will serve through the Fulbright program at Aalto University in Finland beginning in August.
Collette Edge’s research presentation on Parkinson’s disease and fitness therapy recently won the grand prize for outstanding work at the College of Education.
Alfalfa is one of the most widely cultivated hay crops in the world, with about 55 million tons grown annually in the United States.
Kelvin Lynn and his research group are working to improve cadmium telluride solar technology.
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.