We are 100-years-old, but the Mathematical Association of America is very much engaged in the tools and technology of the twenty-first century. We believe that new media outlets offer us a great opportunity to engage with our members and the greater mathematical community online. Join the conversation and connect with MAA members on Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, Google+, Flickr, and MAA blogs.
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Exercise your mind daily with a problem from the AMC-8, AMC-10, or AMC-12, provided by MAA's American Mathematics Competitions.
Every working day, we post a number and offer a selection of that number’s properties. Have a favorite number that you want to see profiled here? Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Debating everything from pedagogy to politics, readers are given a forum to respond to the provocative back-page editorials that appear in every issue of Math Horizons.
The latest news from the Mathematical Association of America's Book Program.
A monthly column authored by Dana Ernst and Angie Hodge that explores topics and current events related to undergraduate mathematics education. Posts will aim to inspire, provoke deep thought, and provide ideas for the mathematics—and mathematics education—classroom. The coauthors' interest in and engagement with inquiry-based learning will color the column's content.
Well-known and warmly remembered mathematical researcher, educator, and expositor and “great friend of the MAA” Paul R. Halmos (1916-2006) enjoyed snapping photographs of mathematicians he met around the world and at his various home campuses in the U.S.
A developing collection of resources for engaging students in writing and speaking about mathematics, whether for the purpose of learning mathematics or of learning to communicate as mathematicians.
Related:Geodesics on the Blogosphere by Brie Finegold (MAA FOCUS, February/March 2012)
A monthly column by David Bressoud, Past-President of the MAA and DeWitt Wallace Professor of Mathematics at Macalester College in St. Paul, Minnesota.
A monthly column by mathematician Keith Devlin. Devlin is the Executive Director of the Human-Sciences and Technologies Advanced Research Institute (H-STAR) at Stanford University andThe Math Guy on NPR's Weekend Edition.
A bimonthly column by Colm Mulcahy that explores mathematical card principles and effects for fun, very much inspired by the extensive writings of Martin Gardner (1914-2010) on the subject, going back to his seminalMathematics, Magic and Mystery (1956).
MAA Found Math
The MAA homepage features a new math-related photo every week. The photos are taken by our members and submitted to Laura McHugh at email@example.com. We started this feature in 2007. Browse through the entire MAA Found Math Gallery. MAA Found Math is also on Flickr.