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.
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.
WSU veterinarian Katrina Mealey explains how a dog’s wet nose affects temperature control and its sense of smell.
Identifying cancer and other health biomarkers in real-time is the aim of a software development project.
A WSU research team wins Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Best Paper Award.
Former professor and long-time WSU Tri-Cities donor Ronald Kathren and his wife, Susan Kathren, have donated a huge collection of radiological books to WSU Tri-Cities.
The James and Marilyn Oliver Hyde estate has gifted $1.4 million to support students in Department of Entomology.
Washington State University scientists are getting two new laboratories in outer space.
Two WSU scientists, working in their spare time and without funding, built an electron microscope in the 1930s to help usher in the era of atomic-level imaging.
Two WSU assistant professors land prestigious Faculty Early Career Development Program awards.
All plants need water. Some use interesting strategies to stay alive, notes Charles Cody, a WSU greenhouse manager.
Ancient microbes that thrive in some of the world’s most extreme environments and modern-day humans have more in common than meets the eye.
Computer science transfer students are as successful in their classes as those who originate in WSU’s program, study shows.