If you are an ice worm isolated on a glacial mountaintop the expectation is you aren’t going anywhere but new WSU research shows this isn’t always the case.
The bendable, flexible waterjet needles create less friction than straight needles and cause less buckling of the needle and tearing of the surrounding tissue.
As the world celebrates the 50th anniversary of mankind’s first steps on the moon, it seems an ideal time to feature this recent lunar question posed by a Pullman youngster to Ask Dr. Universe.
Engineering Associate Professor Jacob Leachman will use the $1.8 million grant to help make hydrogen refueling of military vehicles more convenient and reliable than conventional hydrocarbon fuels.
The rare corpse flower is expected to be in bloom for up to 48 hours and can be seen in person 8 a.m. – 9 p.m. on the WSU Vancouver campus or via live webcam anytime.
WSU scientists have improved the software for studying asteroids and determining which of them might be on a collision course with Earth.
Just 10 minutes of interacting with cats and dogs produced a significant reduction in students’ cortisol, a major stress hormone.
The innovative blocks are designed to reduce waste while providing an affordable building material that could lower housing costs.
Nicknamed Titan VanCoug, the giant, pungent flower is expected to bloom at the end of July or the beginning of August and is being displayed both on campus and via livestream.
New WSU research shows people can be taught coping mechanisms to avoid negative responses to boring situations.
Today, residents of the Pacific Northwest remain among the few who can still marvel at the brilliance of the Milky Way on a clear moonless night.
Training adult grizzly bears to give blood turned out to be much easier than WSU graduate student Joy Erlenbach imagined.
The prototypes will be implemented in classrooms in spring of 2020.
The new center is funded by a $7.5 million federal grant and will be the only one of its kind focused on improving the durability and lifespan of the nation’s transportation infrastructure.
Supported by a $1.4 million grant, WSU researchers are developing new eDNA techniques to reveal and understand endangered amphibians on military bases across the nation.
Lloyd Smith, a professor in the School of Mechanical and Materials Engineering, has been named a fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
The technique uses a liquid mold that can be manipulated with magnets to create lenses in a variety of shapes and sizes.