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'The wraparound universe'
With Einstein's publication of The Foundation of the General Theory of Relativity in 1916 our view of the nature of the Universe was forever altered.
'An imaginary tale'
Engineers often consider mathematics a necessary evil rather than a pursuit in itself. The author of An imaginary tale, Paul J. Nahin, is therefore a rare find.
'Lewis Carroll in numberland'
Charles Lutwidge Dodgson sat in the bows of a rowing boat and heaved on the oars in time with another young man who sat in front of him.
'How round is your circle?'
In their new book John Bryant and Chris Sangwin explore the complex problems and challenges facing engineers and mathematicians now and through the ages.
"Marvellous, surprising, crystal-clear, amazing, stimulating, delightful, fascinating" — this is how our reviewer described Nonplussed!, a book published last year by by the same author.
Ever wondered what mathematicians do all day? Finding Moonshine tells the story of a year in the life of the author, an Oxford professor known for his books, as well as radio and TV presentations of mathematics to the general public.
The future of proof
Will computers ever replace human mathematicians?
Emmy Noether: Against the odds
Emmy Noether, pioneering female mathematician, died 80 years ago.
Slow down, Universe!
The Universe's expansion may not be accelerating as fast as we thought.
Maths in a minute: Local connectivity
How crinkly is crinkly?
Why we want proof
What are mathematical proofs, why do we need them and what can they say about sheep?
Tweets by @plusmathsorg
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