Scientists have long understood how photosynthesis works – but only up to a point. The very fine details are hard to discern.
Lucia Strader, assistant professor of biology has received a five-year, $866,000 CAREER award from the National Science Foundation (NSF),
A publication with 940 undergraduate authors demonstrates that research experiences can be offered to far more students than has traditionally been possible
The transplanted, deep-rooted grasses now common on the West Coast stabilize an ecosystem in need of a different kind of balance.
Each year, the Department of Biology in Arts & Sciences at Washington University in St. Louis awards a prize to a graduating senior in memory of Marion Smith Spector
Ram V. Dixit, PhD, assistant professor of biology in Arts & Sciences at Washington University in St. Louis, has received a four-year, $1.17 million grant
Quatrano will receive the Science Leadership Award, which recognizes distinguished individuals who have played important leadership roles in the development of science and scientists in the St. Louis area.
A duel between mathematical models supports the reigning theory of the genetics of altruism
Ram V. Dixit, PhD, assistant professor of biology in Arts & Sciences at Washington University in St. Louis, received a five-year, $1,163,940 Faculty Early Career Development (CAREER) award
Young bees are forced too early into adult roles
The Big History Project features several notable scientists and historians, including Washington University professor of biology Ursula Goodenough.
Scientists have re-discovered a fast-growing bacterial strain first described in 1955
Blake Marggraff's startup company T-Rex's product BetaBox Mobile Prototyping Lab featured in article on "The 14 Best Startup Cities in America".
Odor receptors discovered in lungs
Robert Kranz, professor of biology, is being honored for distinguished contributions related to cytochrome c — a highly conserved protein found in unicellular organisms, plants and animals — and the pathways organisms use to assemble it.
Damaged messenger RNA can jam cellular machines that make protein. The failure to clear the jams and chew up bad messengers is associated with neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer’s
A symposium celebration in honor of Garland Allen’s Retirement Washington University, Friday October 17, 2014
Yehuda Ben-Shahar talks to the New York Times about olfactory sensors
Whether it’s lying wide awake in the middle of the night or falling asleep at an international business meeting, many of us have experienced the funk of jet lag.
Douglas Chalker, PhD, associate professor of biology in Arts & Sciences at Washington University in St. Louis, has been awarded $170,000 from the NSF