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Math and Computer Science
February 15, 2019

Epsilion Talk by Steven Berger



February 21, 2019



4pm at Sally 335 - 3rd floor Conference room



Clever Problem Solving is not only the work of geniuses; it is

what mathematicians do on a daily basis. It involves

synthesizing multiple tools, properties, and theorems in order to

solve a mathematical question. In this talk, we will apply clever

problem solving to two geometric questions in order to gain a

deeper understanding of both geometry and problem solving.




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February 8, 2019

Moravian College Student Mathematics Conference Saturday February 23, 2019 A chance for undergraduates to present work to their peers! Student research projects | Field studies Honors projects Unusual mathematical topics Internships | Class projects Interesting problems | Applications of mathematics Keynote Speaker: Dr. Margaret Robinson Mount Holyoke College Two Ways to Count Solutions to Polynomial Equations Abstract: In this talk we will focus on two ways to count solutions to polynomial equations: solutions in finite fields and solutions modulo powers of a prime.



UNDER: Students
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January 31, 2019

On Saturday Jan. 26th, the Math Society took a trip into NYC to visit the Escher exhibit. Here’s what some of the students have to say!



“My favorite part of the trip was spending time with my friends in an exciting place that was quite new to me. I enjoyed the exhibit, especially the prints made from patterns carved in wood. Metamorphosis II was my favorite of these prints.”



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January 31, 2019

As part of an independent study, each week Edward Harbison will be giving a short 15-30 minute lesson on a new mathematical topic and how it relates to some clever problem solving ideas related to the Putnam Exam.  



Every is invited. Just show up. 



Tuesdays, 10:45 - 11:30, Sally Conference Room 335. 




UNDER: Students
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January 25, 2019

An Epsilon Talk by Steven Berger



February 12, 2019



3rd Floor Sally Conference Room



at 3:15pm



Clever Problem Solving is not only the work of geniuses; it is what mathematicians do on a daily basis.  It involves synthesizing multiple tools, properties, and theorems in order to solve a mathematical question.  In this talk, we will apply clever problem solving to two geometric questions in order to gain a deeper understanding of both geometry and problem solving.




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December 3, 2018

William Lowell Putnam Mathematical Competition:  



 



This year the Mathematics program participated in the William Lowell Putnam Mathematical Competition.  The annual competition, now in its 79th year, is preeminent undergraduate mathematics undergraduate competition.  The 6 hour competition consists of 12 extremely challenging questions.  



 



This year 5 students participated (pictured left to right):



 



William Brandes



Edward Harbison



Alvaro Belmonte



Rey Anaya



Zeng Zeng Yang



 



UNDER: Students
December 1, 2018

This year, the Moravian College Mathematics Program will be offering an opportunity for you to take the Putnam!!



 



UNDER: Students
November 14, 2018

Department of Mathematics & Computer Science Colloquium



Thursday, November 29



4:15 - 5:15 pm



PPHAC 101



Speaker: Dr. Kathleen Ryan, DeSales University



Title: Forget Yellow:  Follow the Properly Colored Brick Road Instead!



Abstract: An edge-colored graph is properly connected if there exists a properly colored path between every pair of vertices. Note that a path is properly colored if consecutive edges have distinct colors.



UNDER: Events
Shannon Talbott / View all by this contributor
November 14, 2018

Epsilon Talk by Emma Miller



Title: How to Put the Mental into Math



Are you amazed by how quickly people can do math in their heads? Or maybe you are a genius and are interested in alternative ways to calculate multiples in an obscure manner that is quick, and easy to remember. Come learn some life saving math tips and tricks to help you in your quest to conquer the realm of mathematics!



Nov. 19th



4 PM



3rd Floor Sally Conference Room 335




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October 18, 2018

Epsilon Talk by Steven Berger



In the early 1900s, one music composer smashed the wall of tonality that previously dominated music and "emancipated dissonance". He permanently changed the musical repertoire by applying modular arithmetic and mathematical precision to music. Come and learn to compose your own 12 tone music!



Thursday, October 18th at 4:00pm



The Sally 3rd floor Conference Room 335



 




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