Engineering, communication and business students are working together as part of an effort to explore greater opportunities for interdisciplinary studies.
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.
The susceptibilities were found in high‑performance computer chips that could lead to failures in modern electronics.
WSU researchers have reverse engineered the way a pine tree produces a resin, which could lead to environmentally friendly alternatives worth billions of dollars.
Caffeine can help us stay awake — but only for so long. But it also might make us feel nervous, have difficulties breathing, or a faster heart rate.
The biosensor could lead to wearable glucose monitors that would improve the lives of millions of people with diabetes.
Throughout history people have enjoyed chocolate in drinks. But when solid chocolate was discovered, it opened up a new world of possibilities.
A WSU researcher for the first time has modeled how microplastic fibers move through the environment.
One‑fourth of the carbon held by soil is bound to minerals as far as six feet below the surface, a WSU researcher has found.
The wasabi you usually get at the restaurant isn’t the real thing. It’s usually a mixture of horseradish, mustard, and green dye.
Engineering students from WSU’s Team Mentoring Program recently toured several Boeing facilities, awakening them to a multitude of opportunities in the aerospace industry.
WSU researchers want to push open the door to multidimensional hard drives — the next generation, packing more data into less space.