- published: 05 Oct 2017
- views: 4640
Want to know more about studying at Oxford University? Watch this short film to hear tutors and students talk about this undergraduate degree. For more information on this course, please visit our website at https://www.ox.ac.uk/admissions/undergraduate/courses-listing/mathematics
A (post)graduate introduction to Oxford Mathematics, featuring DPhil student Citlali Solis Salas. The department offers a wide variety of graduate courses, encompassing taught master’s courses and research degrees, with research and teaching covering the spectrum of pure and applied mathematics. To find out more about graduate study at Oxford, visit www.graduate.ox.ac.uk
What questions should we be expecting for Oxford mathematics interview or Cambridge mathematics interview? Here is a detailed explanation of an actual past interview question by a current Oxford mathematician. What kind of questions come up on a Oxford/Cambridge Mathematics Interview? 1. How would you prove that the square root of 3 is irrational? 2. Do there exist 2 integers, x and y such that x^2 + y^2 = 1 000 003? 3. There are 30 people in one room. What is the probability that exactly 2 of them have the same birthday? As a Social Enterprise founded by 4 recent Oxbridge graduates, GuruMe aims to be the one stop platform for all Oxbridge applicants that offers 1) guidance resources written and compiled by current students and 2) chance to meet current students for very affordable p...
Want to know more about studying at Oxford University? Watch this short film to hear tutors and students talk about this undergraduate degree. For more information on this course, please visit our website at https://www.ox.ac.uk/admissions/undergraduate/courses-listing/mathematics-and-statistics
Want to know more about studying at Oxford University? Watch this short film to hear tutors and students talk about this undergraduate degree. For more information on this course, please visit our website at https://www.ox.ac.uk/admissions/undergraduate/courses-listing/mathematics-and-philosophy
Roger Heath-Brown is one of Oxford's foremost mathematicians. His work in analytic number theory has been critical to the advances in the subject over the past thirty years and garnered Roger many prizes. As he approached retirement, Roger gave this interview to Ben Green, Waynflete Professor of Mathematics in Oxford and himself a leading figure in the field of number theory. In the interview Roger reflects on his influences, his achievements and the pleasures that mathematics has given him.
Want to know more about studying at Oxford University? Watch this short film to hear tutors and students talk about this undergraduate degree. For more information on this course, please visit our website at https://www.ox.ac.uk/admissions/undergraduate/courses-listing/mathematics-and-computer-science
Logistics, course topics, word RAM, predecessor, van Emde Boas, y-fast tries. Please see Problem 1 of Assignment 1 at http://people.seas.harvard.edu/~minilek/cs224/fall14/hmwk.html for a corrected analysis of the space complexity of van Emde Boas trees
From early mathematical inspiration at school in Duffield, Derbyshire, Nigel recalls his often unplanned progress via Jesus College, Oxford, Princeton, Cambridge and Warwick, before his final return to Oxford. Along the way such luminaries as Michael Atiyah and Simon Donaldson play their part as Nigel talks about time spent with physicists in Cambridge, the Eureka moments when the answers take shape, to his final reflections on a career where the name Hitchin is attached to so many of the tools of modern geometry and which culminated in the award of the 2016 Shaw Prize.
A Scene from (The Oxford Murders 2008) Film where a doctorate student in the field of mathematical philosophy attends a Lecture given by prof. Arthur Seldom which he wants to work with and seeks for his recognition.
Oxford Mathematics in partnership with the Science Museum is delighted to announce its first Public Lecture in London. World-renowned mathematician Andrew Wiles will be our speaker. Andrew will be talking about his current work and will also be in conversation with mathematician and broadcaster Hannah Fry after the lecture.
Never miss a talk! SUBSCRIBE to the TEDx channel: http://bit.ly/1FAg8hB Benjamin makes numbers dance. In his day job, he's a professor of mathematics at Harvey Mudd College; in his other day job, he's a "Mathemagician," taking the stage to perform high-speed mental calculations, memorisations and other astounding mathematic stunts. It's part of his drive to teach math and mental agility in interesting ways, following in the footsteps of such heroes as Martin Gardner. TEDxOxford is organised by University of Oxford students, aiming to bring together the young minds of tomorrow's world with the movers and shakers of today. TEDxOxford is kindly sponsored by Neptune Investment Management - http://www.neptunefunds.com In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-o...
A public lecture given by Edward Frenkel, a professor at the University of California at Berkeley, talking around his best-selling book "Love and Math" followed by a conversation with Marcus du Sautoy and Q&A." "Love and Math" tells two intertwined stories: the wonders of mathematics and one young man's journey learning and living it. The book shows that mathematics - far from occupying a specialist niche - goes to the heart of all matter, uniting us across cultures. Edward works on the Langlands correspondences. Considered by many to be a Grand Unified Theory of mathematics, the Langlands Programme enables researchers to translate findings from one field to another so that they can solve hard problems that had seemed intractable before. "Love and Math" is an invitation to discover the hid...
In the first Oxford Mathematics London Public Lecture, in partnership with the Science Museum, world-renowned mathematician Andrew Wiles lectured on his current work around Elliptic Curves followed by conversation with Hannah Fry. In a fascinating interview Andrew talked about his own motivations, his belief in the importance of struggle and resilience and his recipe for the better teaching of his subject, a subject he clearly loves deeply.
In this series of physics lectures, Professor J.J. Binney explains how probabilities are obtained from quantum amplitudes, why they give rise to quantum interference, the concept of a complete set of amplitudes and how this defines a "quantum state". Notes and problem sets here http://www-thphys.physics.ox.ac.uk/people/JamesBinney/lectures.html