A Washington State University Tri-Cities professor aims to pinpoint underpinnings of evolutionary success by analyzing the skull morphology of a handful of fish species.
A documentary film premiere that explores the field of STEM education will be presented March 26 at WSU’s 43rd Annual Edward R. Murrow Symposium.
Harvard researcher and lecturer Irene Pepperberg, an international expert in animal cognition and communication, will present the 2018 Robert Jonas Lecture in Biological Sciences, Tuesday, March 27, at Todd Hall.
WSU’s science-loving cartoon cat, Dr. Universe, is hosting a STEM supply drive for Palouse-area schools to help kids discover how much science rules. Learn how you can help.
Technology being developed at Washington State University could help save amphibians around the world from a deadly fungal pathogen.
Luana Lins, a postdoctoral researcher in the School of Biological Sciences, is fresh off a month-long Antarctic visit studying polar organisms.
WSU psychologist Chris Barry helps Dr. Universe tackle how our personality takes shape.
WSU researchers awarded $1 million from the W.M. Keck Foundation to develop molecular machines that self-replicate material.
Just as each person’s voice is a little different, so is each cow’s moo. Amber Adams-Progar, WSU animal scientist, helps Dr. Universe tackle this kid question about animal communication.
Tamara Holmlund and others are part of a project to improve STEM teacher preparation in Washington state, increase recruitment of qualified and diverse STEM students into teaching.
Projects include an autonomous vehicle that analyzes radioactive vapors to protect Hanford workers and ultra high-performance concrete to safely immobilize solid secondary wastes.
An internationally recognized nuclear scientist, Clark will serve on the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine committee.
A private submarine preparing to map the world’s most famous shipwreck has strong ties to WSU Everett: “We are on the precipice of making history.”
Currently being used in PyeongChang to provide immersive viewing experiences, the technology is set for a series of public demonstrations on the Pullman campus.
Those that survive the polluted runoff are compromised by damage to the hair-like sensors they use to find food, sense predators, and find their way in the current.
Lithium-ion batteries are popular because they can store a high amount of energy but the lithium used to make them is relatively expensive and rare.
Fish swim in big schools. Baby ducks waddle in a straight line. Ants and bees divide up labor. The world is full of animals that live in groups and they do it for a few different reasons.