Six of Washington University in St. Louis’ recent alumni and one current student were selected by the Fulbright U.S. Student Program to conduct research or teach English this academic year.
Over the past two years, Washington University students have worked with industry partners to design, fabricate and now finally construct CRETE House as part of Solar Decathlon 2017.
We asked three members of the Class of 2021, including Astrella Sjarfi, to record one second of video every day for their first 40 or so days of college. Learn more about Sjarfi and her two fellow students as they navigated these first unforgettable days on the Danforth Campus.
As devastating wildfires rage in California wine country, a team of environmental engineers at Washington University in St. Louis have made a new discovery about wildfire smoke, and its effect on the atmosphere.
An international team of researchers has obtained the first ever atom-level structural insights into Httex1, a part of the gene that is thought to cause the devastating neurological disorder Huntington’s disease.
Fuel cells could someday generate electricity for nearly any device that’s battery-powered, including automobiles, laptops and cellphones. An engineering team at Washington University in St. Louis has developed a new way to take a look inside these fuel cells, in an effort to extend their lifespans.
A team of researchers from Washington University in St. Louis and Duke University has been award a prestigious National Science Foundation grant. The challenge: Push the boundaries of science to create new materials with a wide range of uses and applications.
For more than a decade, an engineer at Washington University in St. Louis has sought a better way for pulse design using the similarity between spins and springs by using numerical experiments.
During the past fiscal year, the Washington University in St. Louis Office of Technology Management reported a number of record figures as a result of the innovative technologies developed by university faculty.
In what could be a small step for science potentially leading to a breakthrough, an engineer at Washington University in St. Louis has taken steps toward using nanocrystal networks for artificial intelligence applications.