A Washington State University team has developed a unique building system made from low-value construction waste that they hope can reduce waste while creating affordable housing.
Doctoral student designing modules that teach important concepts by seeing and doing, rather than by textbooks and lectures.
Road construction crews often discover contaminated soils, which are environmentally hazardous and expensive to dispose of under existing methods.
Efforts to create a ‘green-based’ catalyst that will lower the cost of producing bio-based jet fuels has netted WSU Tri-Cities researchers a $500,000 grant.
In-vitro approach opens door to finding new methods to treat deadly diarrheal disease.
‘Strawberry moon’ will greet sky watchers across the Pacific Northwest Wednesday night.
After five years and nearly 15,000 tagged butterflies, scientists now have proof that Monarch butterflies migrate from the Pacific Northwest to California.
Our planet is home to all kinds of lizards. Lizards hatch from eggs, have a backbone, scales, four legs and a tail, which they sometimes lose and grow back.
WSU researchers have seen how both humans and fruit flies deploy a protein that plays a critical role in their immune responses to invading bacteria.
Brandon Hopkins, a WSU honey bee researcher, tells how bees around the world are turning nectar from flowers into sweet, golden honey.
Xiao Zhang, associate professor in WSU Tri-Cities’ Bioproducts, Sciences and Engineering Laboratory, is targeting the use of lignin to create affordable biofuels and bioproducts.
A WSU researcher has received a U.S. Department of Defense grant to develop a more convenient, less expensive and less painful way to treat serious eye diseases.
Dr. Universe reveals what the big stink is with insights from Elizabeth Beers, a researcher and entomologist with the WSU Tree Fruit Research & Extension Center.
Joy Erlenbach’s research has her camping in the Alaska wilderness, surrounded by grizzly bears, for a third summer.
Researchers at Washington State University and the University of Idaho have found a new way to estimate how fast magma is recharging beneath the Yellowstone supervolcano.
Some puffer fish can inflate to the size of a balloon or a beach ball. Wes Dowd in WSU’s School of Biological Sciences, has found several reasons for this unusual ability.
WSU researchers for the first time have used 3D printing to create multimaterial structures in one step.