Researchers bring together natural medical cures and modern biomedical devices in hopes of better health outcomes for people with bone diseases.
Trekking through the rain forests of Honduras, Travis King set up traps to catch jaguars and other wild animals with his cameras.
WSU architecture students installing parklet in Spokane’s Garland area that’s designed to encourage community building.
WSU scientists discover coho salmon die, chum salmon survive in polluted stormwater.
Industry professionals rank WSU precision agriculture programs among top 25 in the world.
If we lined up all the nerves a body has, they would stretch for almost 45 miles.
Despite many professional awards, Paul Hirzel notes, “If the places I have designed bring you joy, that is my greatest accomplishment.”
A keynote address by inventor and entrepreneur Edmund O. Schweitzer capped a daylong tribute to the partnership that has developed between WSU and the company he founded.
From health to environment, support from Schweitzer Engineering Laboratories helps WSU students envision a brighter future for people and the planet.
Honey bee colonies could be safe in the future thanks to a microscopic particle that attracts pesticides, as created by WSU researchers.
WSU engineering students will help Northeast Brazil to measure something its people can’t see but need to protect.
WSU and the Department of Energy’s Pacific Northwest National Laboratory are creating three joint institutes to improve bioproducts, the power grid and nuclear sciences.
Partha Ranganathan, a distinguished engineer at Google, will speak on the “End of Moore’s Law: Or, a computer architect’s mid-life crisis” 3:10 p.m. Wednesday, April 4, in the Engineering Teaching/Research Lab 101.
The durable, vitrification techniques used to build impenetrable 5th century fortress walls are being studied for potential use in containing nuclear waste.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Internationally renowned scientist and Nobel laureate W.E. Moerner will give the S. Town Stephenson Distinguished Lecture at Washington State University on Tuesday, April 3.
Three WSU researchers recently received a grant to determine out how phosphorylase, an enzyme that plants and animals both have, works with photosynthesis.
A Washington State University Tri-Cities professor aims to pinpoint underpinnings of evolutionary success by analyzing the skull morphology of a handful of fish species.