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2-8-1587

Mary, Queen of Scots, was beheaded after Sir Francis Walsingham did a frequency count on Mary's cipher, read her message, and uncovered her plot to assassinate Elizabeth I, Queen of England. More information about: Mary, Queen of Scots Francis Walsingham

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Talk Math 2 Me Seminar - Friday 2/5 - 12pm - Derr 113 - Christina Zunker - Egyptian Multiplication & Ryan DeElena - Pascal's Triangle
2016-02-05T03:48:54Z
DEqn Seminar - Friday 2/5 - 11am - Derr 330 - Jeonghun Lee (Univ of Oslo) - Parameter-robust discretization and preconditioning
2016-02-05T03:46:46Z

The Institute for Broadening Participation (IBP) is connecting students with STEM funding and opportunities -- such as paid summer research, graduate fellowships, and graduate programs. 

IBP’s mission is to increase diversity in the Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) workforce. They design and implement strategies to increase access to STEM education, funding, and careers, with special emphasis on reaching underserved communities and diverse underrepresented groups. www.PathwaysToScience.org

The following opportunities are available. 

Paid Summer 2016 Undergraduate Research Placements: 
Over 800 programs -- NSF REU, NASA and other paid summer research opportunities for undergrads 
http://www.pathwaystoscience.org/Undergrads.aspx

For Financial Support in Graduate School: 
Fellowships and graduate programs in a wide variety of STEM disciplines: 
http://www.pathwaystoscience.org/grad.aspx 

For tips on applying and associated resources: 
http://www.pathwaystoscience.org/toolbox.aspx 

For opportunities specifically in the Ocean Sciences: 
http://www.pathwaystoscience.org/oceanscience.aspx 

For opportunities specifically in Engineering:
http://www.pathwaystoscience.org/engineering.aspx


Math in the Picture 2015 Competition Winners


Mathematica 10 is FREE for students!  

new in mathematica 10

Did you know that you can utilize the same technology on your personal computer as engineers, economists, scientists, mathematicians, and educators worldwide? Mathematica Student Edition has all the functionality and versatility of Mathematica AND available you YOU, a Texas State University student for FREE making it the perfect software to give you the edge in your educational and professional pursuits. If you're taking ANY of these classes you can use Mathematica to help you with your coursework and to better understand professionals in the industry:

  • Actuarial Science
  • Applied Science
  • Astronomy
  • Biological Science
  • Business
  • Chemical Engineering
  • Chemistry
  • Civil Engineering
  • Computer & Visual Arts
  • Computer Science
  • Control Engineering
  • Earth Science
  • Ecology
  • Economics
  • Electrical Engineering
  • Finance
  • Life Science
  • Materials Science & Engineering
  • Mathematics
  • Mechanical Engineering
  • Medicine
  • Music
  • Physics
  • Psychology
  • Social Science
  • Statistics

Did you know that Mathematica Student Edition runs at the same speed, produces the same output, and is identical in functionality to the professional version of Mathematica?

To take advantage of this fantastic opportunity, click here:
http://www.tr.txstate.edu/software/download/mathematica-students.html


Christina Starkey wins Gwen S. Durrenberger Scholarship for Women in Science for the upcoming academic year.

Starkey

 

Gwen and Weldon Durrenberger shared fond memories of their college days and because of this love and his deep love for his wife, Gwen, Weldon made a gift of property to Texas State University. Both Weldon and Gwen had exciting careers in the sciences. Weldon wanted to create a lasting memory for Gwen and at the same time assist students who were pursuing a degree in one of the sciences, technology or engineering. This property gift has been developed into the Gwen S. Durrenberger Endowment for Women in Science.


National Science Foundation 2015 Teaching & Learning Video Showcase Public Choice Award Winner

NSF

The National Science Foundation held the 2015 Teaching & Learning Video Showcase last week. Brittany Webre, a Math Ph.D. student, took the lead in creating a video for the Dynamic Geometry project. This video was presented at the Showcase that included videos from 112 NSF funded projects and attracted over 22,000 unique visitors from 146 countries.

Today we received the news that our video is a winner of the Public Choice Awards.  Only 21videos were recognized, by voting of facilitators’, presenters’ and public choices. You can view those videos    at http://resourcecenters2015.videohall.com/posters#/finalists/id=finalists.

Congratulations to our participants and thank you to all those who voted and supported the Dynamic Geometry video.


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