We need more kings awarding prizes to people in STEM.
She brought a new understanding of mathematics, while helping to change a corrosive culture in academia.
An anime math problem? My favorite.
A problem that turned out to have more sides than initially thought.
This could be huge.
If you’re not a fan of straight lines, you’ll love Pi.
Can you find the solution to this delicious math problem?
It all started with an intriguing post on Reddit.
Talk about a special mind.
Who would have guessed tiling is so complex?
As far as modern tech and know-how is concerned, zero is the hero.
“The laws of mathematics are very commendable but the only law that applies in Australia is the law of Australia.”
Art and science go hand in hand.
It’s all in the grain size.
You now have a new excuse for failing math.
Mathematics is a very powerful tool to create beautiful works of art.
No matter how bad you are at math, you should be able to recognize an equation when you see it, right? Well, that wasn’t the case for a passenger on the plane from Philadelphia to Ontario. This passenger saw a saw a man “suspiciously” writing down a complicated looking formula on a piece of paper and notified cabin crew. She then said
If you’re left-handed, some of the simplest and most mundane things can be an ordeal. Scissors are awful, musical instruments are a drag and house appliances can be quite challenging. But according to a new study, being a leftie is associated with better math skills, at least for teenage boys. The link between handedness was studied several times in the
Both bathroom decorators and mathematicians have a reason to rejoice (how often does that happen?). Using a computer algorithm, a group of mathematicians at the University of Washington Bothell discovered the 15th kind of pentagon that can tile in a plane. The 14th was discovered in 1985 by mathematician Rolf Stein, while the previous five before were proven by Majorie Rice, a housewife from San Diego.
In a recent TED talk, Hannah Fry outlines a mathematical formula that predicts long-lasting relationships. In her recent book, The Mathematics of Love, she discusses the findings of psychologist John Gottman who studied hundreds of couples over many years to find out what sets apart the happy couples from the miserable. Gottman than enlisted the help of a mathematician who correlated all the data the psychologists gathered and came up with an empirical formula that seems to predict if a couple will be happy together.