## Doodling in Math Class: Connecting Dots

Math class is awesome, but doodling in the math class is even better. Don’t take my word for it; check out this video from Vihart. Doodling in Math Class: Connecting Dots – YouTube.

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# Educational

## Doodling in Math Class: Connecting Dots

## One to One Million – Numberphile – YouTube

## God’s Number and Rubik’s Cube – Numberphile – YouTube

## Amazing Fractal video from Fractal Lab

## We Use Math (video)

## 3/4 and Kleiber’s Law (video)

## 8128 and Perfect Numbers (video)

## Platonic Solids song (by Peter Weatherall)

## Terence Tao Lecture

## Documentary of Mathematicians

Math class is awesome, but doodling in the math class is even better. Don’t take my word for it; check out this video from Vihart. Doodling in Math Class: Connecting Dots – YouTube.

What do you get when you add all of the digits in the numbers from one to a million? If you want to hear the answer, you have to listen to a great Gauss story first! One to One Million – Numberphile – YouTube.

What’s the fewest number of moves which you need to make to solve the most complexly scrambled Rubik’s Cube? Numberphile explains what’s the correct answer and why it took up until a couple of years ago to figure it out decisively. God’s Number and Rubik’s Cube – Numberphile – YouTube.

Fractal Lab is a great software that will give you the possibility of generating 3D fractals from your own personal computer. Here are just some of the fractals you can create. If you want to see the full video of Fractal Lab in use, click here.

We Use Math – Introduction – YouTube. What is math good for anyway? ðŸ™‚

3/4 and Kleiber’s Law (via Numberphile) Neat video, especially if you like biology as well as math!

A perfect number is a positive integer that is equal to the sum of its proper positive divisors, that is, the sum of its positive divisors excluding the number itself. 8128 and Perfect Numbers – Numberphile – YouTube.

It’s catchy ðŸ˜€ (although Euler should be pronounced “Oiler”). via YouTube.

Great lecture given by Terence Tao meant for a general audience. It’s about “Structure and Randomness in the Prime Numbers.” Source.

The BBC has a documentary where David Malone looks at four brilliant mathematicians – Georg Cantor, Ludwig Boltzmann, Kurt GÃƒÂ¶del and Alan Turing. It’s a great watch and starts off by discussing Cantor: via BBC.Dangerous.Knowledge. 1.. – YouTube.