PULLMAN, Wash. – Yellow butterflies almost half the size of a human hand have transformed parts of the Evergreen state into a big garden party.
While the moon is uninhabitable today, there could have been simple life forms on its surface in the distant past.
Sagebrush is a protective home for good bugs that help fight harmful pests on grape vines, according to new research from WSU scientists.
Engineers at WSU’s Laboratory for Atmospheric Research are using a computer modeling system to predict air pollution levels for the Pacific Northwest, including wildfire smoke.
WSU students win all three top prizes at the 2018 Retail Design Institute’s Student Design Competition.
Four WSU faculty have been elected to the Washington State Academy of Sciences and two others were chosen to serve on the academy’s leadership board.
The future of the Columbia River Basin for irrigation depends not only on climate change, snowpack and precipitation, but the increasing demand for water.
There are quite a few foods that are sweet and good to eat, says Pablo Monsivais, with the Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine.
WSU researchers have created a sustainable alternative to traditional concrete using coal fly ash, a waste product of coal-based electricity generation.
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.
A critical link in mapping recurrent mutations of melanoma — the most serious form of skin cancer in humans — has been discovered by WSU researchers.
When we rest, some parts of our brain are active. When we are up and moving, parts of our brain are at rest.
A Portland Cement Association grant to improve cement testing methods has been presented to WSU researcher Somayeh Nassiri.
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.