Seek is Kansas State University’s flagship research magazine and invites readers to “See” “K”-State’s research, scholarly and creative activities, and discoveries.
Research that ticks
Seeking answers to tick-borne diseases
Tick-borne diseases have long been the focus of Kansas State University researchers. Their efforts continue to garner support from federal, public and private entities to take on these diseases in many ways.
Engineers make our electric grid smarter, safer
Redefining the classroom
College of Education brings research, robots together
College of Education researchers are finding answers to many of education’s most complex questions. How can we leverage technology to address teacher supply in rural America? What do teachers need? What factors affect a teacher’s decision to leave the profession?
Behind the breadbasket
Wheat scientists help drive state’s strength in US, world production
Continuing the fight
Researchers work across disciplines to end COVID-19 pandemic
When the world paused during the COVID-19 pandemic, many Kansas State University researchers did the opposite.
K-State researchers increased their efforts or pivoted their focus to join the battle against the novel coronavirus.
Wildcats on wheels
College of Veterinary Medicine program helps communities while educating students
Kansas State University veterinary students are hitting the road for the sixth year on the Shelter Medicine Mobile Surgery Unit. Their mission: “Future Vets Helping Future Pets.”
An eye for cattle facial recognition technology
New technology being developed at Kansas State University is capitalizing on the power of artificial intelligence to build a database of facial recognition technology for the cattle industry.
Supporting economic prosperity in Kansas
Kansas State University research is boosting the Kansas economy.
Big support for a big idea
A Kansas State University-led collaboration has received a $1 million grant from the William M. Keck Foundation for research on stochastic heating and how it can accelerate chemical reaction rates. It is the first W.M. Keck Foundation award to a K-State-led research initiative.