OSU researchers have found a way to make high-tech electronic materials out of a resource we have too much of - atmospheric carbon dioxide.
New studies of lionfish may help researchers better understand how they, and other animal species, select their prey.
Some experiments have shown how butterflies can use "eyespots" to deflect attacks on them, and live long enough to reproduce.
Rivers can quickly return to their natural state, both physically and biologically, following removal of dams, a new study shows.
Lionfish are so voracious in eating prey in the Atlantic Ocean that they sometimes can drive populations to local extinction, a type of behavior far more aggressive than most native predators.
The first four companies working with the OSU Advantage Accelerator have completed the program and are moving toward commercial success.
Lipoic acid may have such a wide range of biological effects because it helps to restore more normal circadian rhythms, which often decline with age.
OSU chemists have developed a new technology to tell whether a common malaria medication is genuine, and it could save thousands of lives.
A new study by researchers at Oregon State University demonstrates the ability of some strains of the oceans’ most abundant organism – SAR11 – to generate methane.
OSU researchers have created a new type of imaging technology fast enough to capture life processes as they occur at the molecular level.
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