WSU researchers have determined that Nez Perce Indians grew and smoked tobacco at least 1,200 years ago, long before the arrival of traders and settlers.
This third annual summit will focus specifically on information security topics that affect WSU.
A good French fry starts with the right potato. Rick Knowles, a WSU professor and potato researcher, knows all the details.
Newly designed program will support the preparation of K-12 school teachers in computer science.
WSU Vancouver researcher analyzes The Great Drought — the most devastating in the past 800 years — and the Global Famine.
WSU researchers plan industry testing that could help make hydrogen fuel cells more efficient, cost effective and easy to use.
People worldwide get their water in different ways — wells, their tap, the store, collecting rainwater.
Newly developed controller could solve huge challenge — safely integrating renewable energy into the power system.
A $2.2 million gift from the estate of Bernadine and James Seabrandt will create the Bernadine Fulfs Seabrandt Graduate Fellowship in Molecular Biosciences.
Researchers have developed an implantable, biofuel-powered sensor that runs on sugar and can monitor a body’s biological signals.
Leading chemistry journal names WSU’s Jean-Sabin McEwen as one of the world’s most influential chemical engineering researchers.
WSU researchers develop devices that enable students to see mathematical engineering equations and principles demonstrated in real life action.
International network of scientists will study how high mountain water sources might change in a warming climate.
Anurag Srivastava, associate professor in the School of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at Washington State University, organized an international workshop in early August to bring together 75 data experts to discuss power grid resilience.
Doctoral student Yunshu Du uses data analysis to predict usage patterns at the Student Recreation Center.
It’s déjà vu all over again for Washington State University’s “accidental toxicologist.”
The Earth has all kinds of landforms — mountains, valleys, canyons and more. But less than a third of our planet is land. The rest is mostly ocean.