The Arithmeum presents the history of mechanical calculating machines, as well as the computing of today, in an aesthetically pleasing environment. Many demonstration models invite the visitor to discover the historical milestones of mechanical calculating, and at interactive multimedia stations the visitor can develop small microprocessors in a playful way. Early highlights in the development of computers are also exhibited.
The exhibition includes works of geometric constructivist art, design objects and chairs.
IMAGINARY is a non-profit organisation (German gGmbH) for the communication of modern mathematics. It offers a platform for open and interactive mathematics with a variety of content that can be used in schools, at home, in museums, at exhibitions or for events and media activities. The main contents of IMAGINARY are its interactive programs and its picture galleries.
MiMa, the museum for minerals and mathematics Oberwolfach, presents two of the most unique features of the region: the scientific knowledge of the Mathematisches Forschungsinstituts Oberwolfach and the one-of-a-kind minerals of the Black Forest
The Adventureland Mathematics Dresden is the result of the cooperation of the Technischen Sammlungen Dresden and the faculty of mathematics of the Technischen Universität Dresden
The ix-quadrat is a small mathematics museum located on the campus of Technische Universität München (in Munich, Germany).
You can “touch” and discover mathematics in all of the rooms of MMACA. There are experiences to enjoy arithmetical and geometrical properties, symmetries, mirrors, impossible tessellations, statistics, and more.
More than 170 exhibits at the Mathematikum open a new door to mathematics. Visitors of all ages and educational backgrounds experiment: they solve puzzles, build bridges, stand in a giant soap bubble, see themselves infinite times in a mirror and much more.
Il Giardino di Archimede is a museum completely devoted to mathematics in its widest sense, including, that is, not only that which goes under the name of pure mathematics, but also its application to other sciences, to technology, and most of all, what is maybe the most important thing of all, its role in everyday life. The objectives of such a museum are manifold. Firstly, the audience can come into contact with the central core of mathematical ideas that reside inside the exhibits and determine their connections. Like a skeleton, which cannot be seen directly but requires the appropriate instruments and can be deducted from the posture of the animal that owns it, mathematics can only emerge from the comparison of different objects and physical phenomena, at first sight very diverse, but which depend on a single mathematical concept or result, which links and unifies them.
Since “n is a Number,” a documentary chronicling the life and work of renowned mathematician Pal Erdös, one key focus of Zala films has revolved around uncovering and disseminating the human stories interwoven in the world of mathematics.
The stars of the Numberphile show include mathematicians and other guests from around the world. Topics range from the sublime to the ridiculous… from historic discoveries to latest breakthroughs. In addition to hundreds of videos, we also have a new podcast of longer-form interviews.
There is at present no dedicated place in the United Kingdom where you can go to experience the full joy, wonder and power of mathematics.
MATHSWORLDUK is a registered charity which aims to change this and to establish an exciting, interactive Discovery Centre showcasing the patterns, structures, discoveries, applications and people of Mathematics.
Mathematics is the foundation underpinning all of STEM and in order to increase uptake among the public, attitudes towards maths have to change. Maths Week has grown to attract participation from as many as 300,000 people annually across the island of Ireland. It has evolved into a partnership of more than 50 organisations including universities, institutes of technology, teacher training colleges, further education, professional bodies, museums, libraries and visitor centres and other groups, all united with the shared vision of making maths accessible to people of all ages, abilities and backgrounds. Our maxim is simple, yet inclusive: “Maths for All.”