WSU researchers are working with a Port Angeles nonprofit organization to develop housing materials from heat‑treated wood and recycled carbon fiber used in Boeing airplanes.
A new, cutting‑edge microscope, capable of showing details of objects 1/10,000th of the width of a human hair, is nearly ready for users at WSU’s Franceschi Microscopy and Imaging Center.
A member at the National Academy of Engineering will visit the WSU Pullman campus to deliver the 2019 Ensor Lecture.
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.
Few gifts say Happy Valentine’s Day better than wine and chocolate. But exactly what makes them so desirable, so delicious, has long remained a mystery.
Jim Pru, a WSU animal sciences professor, received a $450,000 grant from the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, to explore the role of hemoglobin in pregnancy.
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.
Engineering, communication and business students are working together as part of an effort to explore greater opportunities for interdisciplinary studies.
Taiji Miyasaka, professor in the WSU School of Design and Construction, is creating three spherical sculptures, including a 13‑foot inhabitable structure made of clay and wood.
From cities to rural and wild areas, Kevan Moffett wants to better understand the role of water on the planet.
Researchers believe the robot, nicknamed RAS, could eventually help those with dementia and other limitations continue to live independently in their own homes.
Hack Washington will feature college students and recent graduates from all over the nation competing to create innovative digital products and show off their coding skills.
“Robots and software, sensors and wireless communication are changing the way we grow our food, and offer exciting new ways to solve challenges in sustainability and production.” — Manoj Karkee
Mathew Hunt interned with the National Institute for Standards and Technology, where he explored the effects of cryogenic temperatures on high‑entropy alloys.
A lot of different animals, like wasps, spiders, snakes, jellyfish, and scorpions, make venom. Animals like the cone snail, the blue-ringed octopus, and centipedes do, too.
Kelvin Lynn and his research group are working to improve cadmium telluride solar technology.
Wild house finches are breeding earlier as temperatures get warmer. These results aren’t necessarily problematic and might result in a longer breeding season and more offspring.