Maths on the move!
Find all of our Podcasts from 2007 onwards
In the final episode of Maths on the move for this year we revisit some 2023 highlights and look forward to next year.
In this episode of our podcast we discuss the challenges involved in moving away from fossil fuels.
How do you create dramatic film out of mathematics? We find out with writer and director Timothy Lanzone.
News stories have claimed they may have — but is this true?
More than you think! In this episode of our podcast we talk to theoretical physicist David Berman to find out more...
We look at an important recent result exploring higher-dimensional holes in higher-dimensional spheres.
We talk to Stuart Johnston who uses mathematics to find out how noise pollution in the oceans impacts whales.
In this podcast author Coralie Colmez shares insights into her novel The irrational diary of Clara Valentine.
We talk to early career mathematicians who spent some of their summer holiday solving problems posed by industry — such as how to blend a perfect smoothie!
We discuss new and fascinating observations of gravitational waves with three of our favourite cosmologists.
Maths and literature: there are more connections than you think and they'll enhance your pleasure of both. Find out more with the fabulous Sarah Hart in our latest podcast!
In this special podcast we look back on this remarkable mathematical moment with Andrew Wiles, Jack Thorne and Tom Körner, and how it opened new doors onto the future of mathematics.
What do chocolate and mayonnaise have in common? It's maths! Find out how in this podcast featuring engineer Valerie Pinfield.
Is it possible to write unique music with the limited quantity of notes and chords available? We ask musician Oli Freke!
In this podcast we talk to Blake Sherwin about a new map of dark matter, the mysterious substance that makes up 85% of the stuff in the Universe.
Was the mathematical modelling projecting the course of the pandemic too pessimistic, or were the projections justified? Matt Keeling tells our colleagues from SBIDER about the COVID models that fed into public policy.
How do green algae manage a perfect breaststroke even though they haven't got a brain? Enter the maths of synchronisation.
Find out how infinity can corrupt the youth, why subtracting infinities can give you the right answer, and the weirdness that might be lurking out there in the cosmos...
Invading mosquitoes and food poisoning in the production chain — there are a lot of questions epidemiologists address in their research.
"What's a statistician's favourite sandwich filling?" Presenter, writer and comendian Timandra Harkness tells us how to make maths funny.
Having empathy with your audience – with all your audiences – is the first step for making your content accessible. Hannah Thomas from the Government Analysis Function explains how you can help.