Mathematics lesson and learning tools

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Mathematics word problems (problem sums) generator

Mathematics is fun! But not only fun, it's also very important. Here we hope to help you with your journey in learning Mathematics. Feel free to drop suggestion and comments to [email protected]. We hope the tools and materials available here will be useful for you.

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Latest updated: GCD and LCM - the calculator now can take up to three numbers, Quadratic Equation - added formula and completing the square methods, Worksheet Generator - added multiplication and division of fractions, Probability - Bayes' Theorem, Matrix Calculators, Gauss-Jordan Elimination - automatically append Identity Matrix, Simultaneous Linear Equations, Probability: Bayes' Theorem, Significant Figures Calculator, Geometric Linear Transformation

Mathematics News

» Social media trends can predict tipping points in vaccine scares
Mon, 11 Dec 2017 15:28:19 EST
Analyzing trends on Twitter and Google can help predict vaccine scares that can lead to disease outbreaks, according to a study from the University of Waterloo.
» Survey taps students' motivation in STEM
Mon, 20 Nov 2017 14:15:07 EST
Researchers are learning more about undergraduates' experience in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) classes and sharing a set of survey questions that will help researchers and educators at other universities do the same.
» Mathematician's study of 'swarmalators' could direct future science
Fri, 17 Nov 2017 14:17:13 EST
How does the Japanese tree frog figure into the latest work of a noted mathematician? As it turns out, quite prominently. Researchers used the curious mating ritual of male Japanese tree frogs as inspiration for their exploration of 'swarmalators' -- their term for systems in which both synchronization and swarming occur together.
» What is the computational power of the universe?
Wed, 15 Nov 2017 15:36:40 EST
Can a close look at the universe give us solutions to problems too difficult for a computer -- even if we built a computer larger than a planet? Physicist Stephen Jordan reflects on this question in a new NIST video, along with a scientific paper that considers one particular tough problem the universe might answer.

Provided courtesy of: Mathematics News -- ScienceDaily