WSU researchers in Tanzania can now determine if a dog was vaccinated for the rabies virus with a cellphone camera image.
To help create more corridors for wildlife movement, a team led by a WSU graduate student has developed a way to map not only the vegetation but also the types of legal authority governing the landscape.
Butterfly enthusiasts can help monarch conservation efforts by reporting migratory butterfly sightings in California during the Western Monarch Mystery Challenge from Feb. 14–April 22.
A species that is particularly vulnerable to human disturbance, the white-lipped peccaries have lost 90% of their historic range in Central America.
CAS faculty and graduate students in diverse areas are combining forces with colleagues across the university to tackle critical questions by integrating knowledge in a wide array of fields—criminology, biology, English, medicine, archaeology, nursing and more.
A new web portal includes information to connect faculty interested in AI across WSU, serving as a resource for researchers as well as for collaborators and supporters.
A WSU team has developed a more efficient, safer, and cost-effective way to produce cadmium telluride material for solar cells or other applications, a discovery that could advance the solar industry and make it more competitive.
WSU scientists modeled the threat posed by “smart devices” and “smart homes” to the nation’s power grid. They presented their work recently at the 2019 Northwest Cybersecurity Symposium.
They propose immediate “no regret” solutions, steps that can only help insects recover while they work to build more scientific knowledge of the problem.
The $500,000 grant will help the WSU research team direct supercomputers to automatically find the most efficient ways to run large programs, reducing the burden on resources and on the programmers.
WSU researchers are creating the first-ever “IQ test” for artificial intelligence systems that would score how well they learn and adapt to new, unknown environments.
A team of WSU engineers developed a deicer containing grape extract and other agricultural waste products that outperforms other commonly used deicers, including road salt and what is thought to be a more environmentally friendly blend of salt brine and beet juice.
Researchers with WSU’s Integrated Design and Construction Laboratory are exploring ways to make energy-efficient buildings more comfortable for those working in them.
The research has potential applications in medicine as well as for the detection of pesticides and food pathogens.
With the help of a $1.2 million NSF grant, a WSU psychologist is leading a new program to empower women to seek career advancement and leadership opportunities in higher education throughout the northwest.
The research enables scientists to clearly locate tumor cells and track how cancer fighting drug regimens are performing.
Their work might point to a previously unknown way that bacteria may become resistant to life-saving antibiotics.