The wasabi you usually get at the restaurant isn’t the real thing. It’s usually a mixture of horseradish, mustard, and green dye.
A good French fry starts with the right potato. Rick Knowles, a WSU professor and potato researcher, knows all the details.
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.
In the movies, we often hear dinosaurs let out big, scary sounds. But did they, really?
Scientists started using Latin back in the Middle Ages — around the 5th century to the 15th century AD.
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.
Getting chills when we listen to music actually has a scientific name.
There are quite a few foods that are sweet and good to eat, says Pablo Monsivais, with the Elson S. Floyd College of Medicine.
Our planet is home to all kinds of lizards. Lizards hatch from eggs, have a backbone, scales, four legs and a tail, which they sometimes lose and grow back.
Brandon Hopkins, a WSU honey bee researcher, tells how bees around the world are turning nectar from flowers into sweet, golden honey.