Latest Washington University Stories
WUSTL paleoanthropologist, colleagues develop artificial neural network model to predict location of fossil sites.
Contact lenses could one day be used as a mini-monitor to project text messages or short emails right in front of your eye. Sound like science fiction?
The human brain is bombarded with a cacophony of information from the eyes, ears, nose, mouth and skin. Now a team of scientists has unraveled how the brain manages to process those complex, rapidly changing, and often conflicting sensory signals to make sense of our world.
WUSTL geochemist helps analyze rare and beautiful meteorite found by a Missouri farmer.
Scientists have developed a way to evaluate new treatments for some forms of attention deficit disorder.
"Too busy," and "too complicated."
Within hours this summer, 30 American troops died in a strike in Afghanistan and millions of American investors watched the Dow Jones Average shed an astonishing 634 points in one day.
Missouri Foundation for Health and Washington University in St.
Study shows noninvasive, fast way to map heart's electrical activity in one heartbeat.
Every day we make thousands of tiny predictions â€” when the bus will arrive, who is knocking on the door, whether the dropped glass will break.
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.