WSU researchers have developed a computer model to better manage traffic and prevent gridlock in urban areas.
In the movies, we often hear dinosaurs let out big, scary sounds. But did they, really?
WSU biologist Michael Skinner is lead editor for one of the heftiest compilations of reproductive science ever published.
Compared to recent years, the number of wasps is considerably up, and with hot temperatures they are thirsty and easily angered.
The WSU I-Corps program is seeking applications through Sept. 1 for its fall 2018 cohort.
While it might seem like wildfires only cause destruction, they are actually a natural and important part of keeping forests healthy. After many years, trees have adapted to their homes.
In the ghoulish world of infectious disease agents, prions might well be the zombies. Unlike bacteria and viruses, prions have no DNA, yet still manage to replicate.
Washington State University researchers have received a $500,000 National Science Foundation grant to build technologies that can help process very large amounts of biological data.
Just like you need a good rest, so do bees. But, bee sleep is different than human sleep.
Hundreds of robot submarines — including one built by WSU Pullman engineering students — will gamble at casino tables 16 feet under water this week.
Daylan Kelting started programming computers in middle and high school. Now, in addition to pursuing a degree in computer science, he’s doing research in developing a valuable elder-care program.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Yellow butterflies almost half the size of a human hand have transformed parts of the Evergreen state into a big garden party.
Getting chills when we listen to music actually has a scientific name.
WSU researchers have developed for the first time a machine-learning computer model to predict how cancer patients will fare from their treatment.
July 23 was space farming harvest day on the International Space Station, as the WSU-led experiment ‘Final Frontier Plant Habitat’ yielded its produce.
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.