Bees do it, rabbits do it, and luckily, we humans can do it too: explore the famous Fibonacci sequence!

This year's Nobel Prize for Physics brings together the physics of materials with one of our favourite areas of maths – topology.

Can the very act of observing something change what's being observed? This series of articles and videos explores some basic questions about the role of the observers in physics.

If only the fittest survive, how can we explain the evolution of altruism? Mathematics has some answers.

Computer scientists have made a breakthrough in the theory of cake cutting.

A model of the interaction between predators and prey explains why sometimes frogs appear to eat snakes.

In these two short videos the legendary Andrew Wiles talks about what it was like to prove Fermat's Last Theorem, and what it feels like to do maths.

Image © Heidelberg Laureate Forum Foundation / Flemming – 2016

Five favourite problems inspired by Leonhard Euler, one of the greatest mathematicians of all time.

An insightful look at the climate models that predict our future.

With intelligent machines taking over more and more of our jobs, what does the rise of AI mean for humanity?

Physicists have discovered evidence that our Universe might be a giant hologram.

A new study suggests that monkeys have a basic grasp of probabilities.

How to squeeze infinitely many new guests into a full hotel.

The Nobel Prize winning economist showed that no voting system is perfect.

Andrew Wiles tells us about what it was like to prove Fermat's Last Theorem, and what it feels like to do maths.

We can't let penguin awareness day pass without a look at some penguin maths.

One of the most famous experiments in physics demonstrates the strange nature of the quantum world.

A quick introduction to a famous number.