We are dedicated to making mathematics accessible and fun to all Cornell students, and to enhancing the experience of undergraduate math study.
Various talks given by Cornell students and faculty
Weekly meetings in Mallot 5th Floor Lounge (Mallot 532) 6pm on Thursdays consisting of puzzles or game sessions, always with pizza.
Annual Kieval Lectures delivered by prominent mathematicians from other institutions.
An ads page here. I am pretty sure we do not sell your data to google but there's no way to know for sure. Contact the webmaster to purchase an ad spot on this page.
A compilation of online resources on this site.
Other miscellanious mathy undergraduaty events.
To see a full list of upcoming and past events, please visit the events
page. If you have any questions please see the contact
page. Finally, if you are interested in nostalgia and/or some cool gifs you can visit a previous version of this site here
Upcoming and Recent Events
Click on an event title to see the associated poster. To see a full list of upcoming and past events, please visit the events page. If you have any questions please see the contact page. Finally, if you are interested in nostalgia and/or some cool gifs you can visit a previous version of this site here.
Cornell Math Department
From 4-5pm in Mallot 532 there will be an information session for the SPUR and REU programs hosted by Cornell.
Cornell Math Club
The Cornell Math Club's first meeting will be a Games Session in Mallot 532 from 6-7pm. Free Pizza and Juice will be provided.
Have you ever pondered what a 3-sphere looks like embedded in full 4 dimensional glory? Or why your hair always seems to have a cowlick? Or maybe why LIGO detectors look the way they do? These and many more questions are all related to a curious bit of Geometry known as the Hopf Map (sometimes the Hopf Fibration, or Hopf Bundle). At the surface, the Hopf Map is a differentiable function from the 3-sphere (the set of all points in four dimensional space which are distance 1 from the origin), to the 2-sphere (good old, everyday, surface-of-the-Earth 2-sphere) which squashes circles to points. In it, though, we can see some strange asymmetries in geometry, some strange symmetries in our universe, and maybe even get some more fibers into our mathematical diet.