
The opinions expressed on this blog are the views of the writer(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views and opinions of the American Mathematical Society. The opinions expressed in the posts on this blog are the views of their individual author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views and opinions of the American Mathematical Society
Subscribe to Blog via Email

Recent Posts
Search Results for: teaching with technology
Teaching Offline
I’m in Bagamoyo, Tanzania at the moment teaching two summer courses to a group of undergraduate students at Marian University College. This experience is different from my typical teaching experience along several dimensions. I am teaching Complex Analysis to a … Continue reading
Teaching Math to Incarcerated Students
Last month, Beth Malmskog wrote a post for the AMS blog PhD Plus Epsilon about teaching mathematics at a nearby prison. Malmskog is a math professor at Villanova, and in the post she writes about a course she and her … Continue reading
On Pregnancy and Probability
I have never been pregnant, but from what I understand, it is full of bizarre cravings, frequent bathroom breaks, and a smorgasbord of medical scans and tests. This last part is what concerns Kate Owens. She is a visiting assistant … Continue reading
Some Revelations In My Tech Free Adventure
I’m still in Tanzania, still with limited access to technology resources, so I wanted to take this post to share with you a few technologyfree mathematical revelations I’ve had during my time here. First, the pedagogical revelation. I’m teaching a … Continue reading
Math Games Might Be Sort Of Good For Your Brain
Good news, all that time you spent playing World of Warcraft might have made you smarter. A study out of Stanford just showed that playing video games just 10 minutes each day can make you better at math. The study … Continue reading
Posted in Math Education, Recreational Mathematics
Tagged Apps, Euclidea, Math Munch, ReTopo, Video Games
1 Comment
$${Mathematicians} \subset {Artists}$$
Certain equations or concepts strike us as beautiful, stunning even. As she walked amongst the aquatints on the wall of Yale Art Gallery’s latest exhibit entitled “Concinnitas”, Jen Christiansen posed the title question of her blog post: “Math is Beautiful, … Continue reading
Posted in Math Education, Mathematics and the Arts, Uncategorized
Tagged Ampere's Law, Ben Volta, Concinnitas, Daniel Rockmore, David Mumford, Enrico Bombieri, Freeman Dyson, Manjul Bhargava, Math and Art, Math is Beautiful, Michael Atiyah, Murray GellMan, Peter Lax, Richard Karp, Simon Donaldson, STEAM, Stephen Smale, Steven Weinberg
1 Comment
Job Security Calculus: Reasoning about our futures
Most academics have a love/hate relationship to teaching, and especially teaching Calculus. Prior to the first exam of the semester, it seems that everyone in the class is there for learning’s sake, discussing ideas, engaging in problemsolving. But we worry … Continue reading