By Tina Hilding, Voiland College of Engineering and Architecture PULLMAN, Wash. – A WSU research team for the first time has developed a computer algorithm that is nearly as accurate as people are at mapping brain neural networks — a breakthrough that could speed up the image analysis that researchers use to understand brain circuitry.
By Eric Sorensen, WSU science writer PULLMAN, Wash. – Washington State University recently cut the ribbon on a high-performance computer, heralding a new era of gleaning insights from large and unwieldy masses of data.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Microchips are smaller than your fingernail and packed with itty-bitty electronic parts. These parts are hundreds of times thinner than the hairs on your head, but sometimes you’ve got to think small to think big.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Researchers in Washington State University’s School of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science have developed a method to allow a computer to give advice and teach skills to another computer in a way that mimics how a real teacher and student might interact.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Proposals will be accepted through Thursday, Oct. 31, for presentations at the Computers and Writing international conference (http://www.siteslab.org/cwcon/2014/cfp) to be hosted by Washington State University June 5-8.
If you miss a professional development session coordinated by Human Resource Services, there’s a good chance you can view the video on your computer at your convenience. HRS coordinates nearly 400 professional development workshops each year. More than one-third are provided in collaboration with AMS/WECN videoconferencing services. Employees outside Pullman can participate via […]
Following is an overview of the WSU Supplemental Budget Request for 2008, approved Sept. 28 by the WSU Board of Regents. Operating Budget • Under funding of salary increases $1,388,000 The 2007 Legislature mandated special salary increases for state employees. Systems or formatting problems with our data caused many of our job titles for bargaining unit, […]
Brett Atwood, clinical professor of journalism, knew he was in an alternate universe when he showed up to interview for a consulting job last spring and got teleported to an undisclosed and secure location. Well, he didn’t get teleported; his avatar, or online persona, in Second Life, an online 3-D digital world with 9 million […]