A WSU research team wins Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Best Paper Award.
Two WSU scientists, working in their spare time and without funding, built an electron microscope in the 1930s to help usher in the era of atomic-level imaging.
Two WSU assistant professors land prestigious Faculty Early Career Development Program awards.
All plants need water. Some use interesting strategies to stay alive, notes Charles Cody, a WSU greenhouse manager.
Ancient microbes that thrive in some of the world’s most extreme environments and modern-day humans have more in common than meets the eye.
Computer science transfer students are as successful in their classes as those who originate in WSU’s program, study shows.
Transplanting fungi to restore native plant populations in the Midwest and Northwest is the focus of efforts by a team of WSU Tri-Cities researchers.
The National Science Foundation appointed WSU’s Stephanie Hampton to direct its Division of Environmental Biology.
Researchers bring together natural medical cures and modern biomedical devices in hopes of better health outcomes for people with bone diseases.
About 99 percent of animals have bilateral or two-sided symmetry. Find out why.
WSU researchers have enhanced the development of a low-cost, portable laboratory on a phone that can detect common viral and bacterial infections.
Broccoli is one of nature’s superfoods. It’s also what got WSU pharmacy professor John Clarke a PhD.
Trekking through the rain forests of Honduras, Travis King set up traps to catch jaguars and other wild animals with his cameras.
WSU architecture students installing parklet in Spokane’s Garland area that’s designed to encourage community building.
WSU scientists discover coho salmon die, chum salmon survive in polluted stormwater.
Industry professionals rank WSU precision agriculture programs among top 25 in the world.
If we lined up all the nerves a body has, they would stretch for almost 45 miles.