Suzanne Alejandre, math teacher
Suzanne Alejandre is
Educational
Resource & Service Developer at The Math Forum @ Drexel.
She has been providing online lesson plans conforming
to the NCTM Standards
(National Council of Teachers of Mathematics).
Suzanne's Mathematics Lessons

Ask Dr. Math

The Math Forum @ Drexel
John C. Baez, mathematical physicist (b.1961)
Professor of mathematics, at
UC Riverside and
cousin of the American folk singer Joan Baez (b.19410109).
John Baez is a oneman Internet army who has answered
many
physics questions on sci.physics.research.
In 1993, he started an aperiodic column
reputed to have inspired the blog format.
This
Week's Finds in Mathematical Physics

nLab

Stuff
&
Fun Stuff

ncategory Café

Azimuth

Wikipedia
Alexander Bogomolny, software developer
Former Associate Prof. of Mathematics, University of Iowa. Until May 2004,
Alexander Bogomolny had a monthly column
on the site of the Mathematical Association of America.
Cut The Knot

Other Math Sites

PhD (1981)
Dr. Kevin S. Brown (Kent, WA)
Kevin
Brown signs his name only
once
in his MathPages website
(which doesn't have any external links).
Before 1999, he was discussing
Relativity and other mathematical topics on USENET.
He's related to Fred Olden, not
Anatoly.
MathPages.com

Reflections on Relativity

Kevin Brown's Storefront
Chris K. Caldwell, number theorist (b. 1956)
Professor in the Department of Mathematics and Statistics,
at UT Martin.
home

The Prime Pages

The Prime Glossary

PhD (1984)
Peter J. Cameron, mathematician (b. 1947)
Australian mathematician.
Emeritus professor of mathematics at
Queen Mary.
Currently (2014) Prof. Cameron is also working parttime as professor of mathematics at the
University of SaintAndrews, Scotland
(School of Mathematics & Statistics).
Home

Blog

Theorem of the Day

Wikipedia
David W. Cantrell, mathematician (b. 1949)
Known for his presence on mathematical newsgroups,
where he answers popular questions and offers original contributions,
David Cantrell also contributes to
MathWorld,
Numericana, etc.
Ignorance is bliss...

Recent Posts

FaceBook
Umberto Cerruti, algebraist (b. 1948)
Department of Mathematics, University of Torino (Italy).
Math News
Jim Clark, chemistry teacher (b. 1944)
A
Cambridge
graduate who spent over 30 years
teaching Alevel chemistry (to 1618 year old students).
In 1997, he retired from
Truro School (Cornwall)
to concentrate on writing and promoting a true understanding of chemistry.
about

Amazon page

Chemguide online
Karl Dahlke, blind scientist (b. 1960)
Dahlke has been totally blind since age 10.
He once managed to write a speech synthesizer on his Apple II using the bell as sole feedback.
His textbased
mathematical site is so good that it can be extremely
useful to sighted people.
home

edbrowse (Editor Browser
for the blind )

mathreference.com
David Darling, science writer (b. 1953)
David Darling earned his Ph.D. in Astronomy from
Manchester
in 1977 under
Zdenek Kopal
and worked for Cray Research...
A fulltime writer since 1982, Darling has lived in both the US
and the UK. He has been running his websites since 1999.
The Worlds of David Darling

Encyclopedia of Science

Sustainable Living

Children's Encyclopedia
Glenn Elert, physics teacher
Glenn Elert teaches at
Midwood High School at Brooklyn College (NY).
He acts as the editor of the Physics Factbook, a large collection of
essays written by highschool students as an exercise in
library research methods (in a scientific context).
home

Hypertextbook
+ new

Physics Factbook

Get Bent
David A. Eppstein, computer scientist
Professor in the School of Information and Computer Science,
at UC Irvine.
The Geometry Junkyard

PhD (1989)
Brady Haran, Australian video journalist
Brady started the
Periodic Table of Videos
(PTOV) in 2008 as an unscripted series of interviews with
Martyn Poliakoff.
This grew
into several series about Science (more recently, religion and philosophy)
featuring an endearing bunch of faculty members at the
University of Nottingham.
home

blog

Periodic Table of Videos

Sixty Symbols

Test Tube

Backstage Science

My Favourite Scientist
Chris Hillman, general relativist
Chris started
RelWWW
as a graduate student at
UW in 1992.
He left his pages in the care of John Baez before returning
in March 2007, disappointed by his
Wikipedia experience.
Sadly, Hillman lost faith again in June 2007 but remains
active online.
Relativity on the World Wide Web
("RelWWW" closed down in June 2007)

Ersatz,
S. Carroll,
etc.
Colin Hughes, British Teacher
In October 2001, Colin Hughes started
Project Euler
(as a section of MathsChallenge.net)
where readers are posed mathematical questions which can be
answered by designing a computer program that can run in "less than a minute".
Project Euler

MathsChallenge.net

Wikipedia (Project Euler)
Ron Kurtus, engineer (b. 1940)
Ron Kurtus is an engineer who spent a few years in the entertainment industry
before returning to electrooptical engineering.
He has established a strong online presence focusing on Science education,
mostly at the highschool level.
home

School for Champions (SfC)

SfC Publishing
Cynthia Lanius, teacher & activist
Cynthia Lanius is
vocal
about the underrepresentation of women in mathematics and computing.
She is
Associate
director for The Math Forum @ Drexel,
but continues to maintain her own k12 math site, hosted at Rice University.
Fun Mathematics Lessons (K12)

Ask Dr. Math

The Math Forum @ Drexel
Walter Lewin, professor of physics (b. 1936)
Walter Lewin is an astrophysicist
and a teacher with a flair for showmanship.
His legendary undergraduate lectures at MIT were
broadcasted by UWTV (Seattle) and are available online in video form,
through MIT's OpenCourseWare.
home

Basic
Physics  Electricity & Magnetism  Vibrations & Waves

MIT World

NY Times

Last lecture
Jeff Miller, educator
A teacher at Gulf High School in
New Port Richey
(Florida) Jeff Miller maintains an authoritative page about the
"Earliest Known Uses of Some of the Words of Mathematics".
home

Words of Mathematics

Mathematical Symbols

Stamps

other pages
Robert Munafo, programmer (b. 1964)
An amateur mathematician whose interests include integer sequences,
large numbers and fractals (especially the
Mandelbrot set)
Munafo maintains an authoritative site on trivia
about specific numbers.
He has contributed to Sloane's OEIS.
home

OEIS wiki

MCS

RIES

Numbers

Large Numbers

Mandelbrot set

GrayScott model
Carl R. "Rod" Nave,
professor of physics
Department of Physics & Astronomy, Georgia State University.
The quaint style of
HyperPhysics
comes from the HyperCard^{ ®} system
(Apple Computer) for which it was originally designed.
HyperPhysics
[ without index frame ]

HyperMath
John J. O'Connor (b. 1945)
J.J. O'Connor is one of the two editors (with E.F. Robertson)
of the authoritative MacTutor History of Mathematics archive,
which is the most popular online
part of the Mathematical MacTutor "stack"
(running on Apple's HyperCard
system).
home

stats

MacTutor
History of Mathematics

Wikipedia
Sten F. Odenwald, astronomer (b. 1952)
Born in Karlskoga, Sweden, Sten Odenwald
received his Ph.D. in astronomy from Harvard in 1982.
An awardwinning educator and author of several books,
he is currently affiliated with NASA's
GSFC and the
Catholic University of America.
blog / bio

Space Math @ NASA

IMAGE

Hinode

Ask the Astronomer

The Astronomy Café
Ed Pegg, Jr. (1963) recreational mathematician
As a mathematician with a strong interest in recreational mathematics,
Ed Pegg Jr. may well be the heir apparent
to Martin Gardner
(19142010) in the Internet era.
He helped Stephen Wolfram with NKS and
joined MathWorld
in 2004.
Ed Pegg Jr.'s Math Games (MAA Column)

MathPuzzle.com

Wikipedia
Dan Piponi, computer graphics guru (b. 1966)
Thinker, tinkerer and Academy Award winner...
Signing sigfpe,
Dan Piponi maintains a blog entitled A Neighborhood of Infinity
(great name!) which features some superb essays about
quantum physics and other mathematical topics.
sigfpe

A Neighborhood of Infinity (blog)

Google Science Fair (20121219)
Simon Plouffe, numerologist (b. 1956)
Best known for his "Inverter" which attempts to express in terms of known
constants some number given in decimal form.
He collaborated to Sloane's Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences.
home

Plouffe's Inverter
Henry Reich (b. 1988)
Henry Reich has been producing and narrating his
Minute Physics videos since June 2011.
He draws entertaining stick figures to illustrate pithy comments that are
scientifically accurate.
Reich holds an MS in Physics (thesis on GR)
and is now a digital
artist in residence at the Perimeter Institute.
Minute Physics (FB)

Henry's List

Anniversary

Making of...
by Brady Haran

Minute Earth

Google+
Edmund F. Robertson (b. 1943)
Edmund Robertson is one of the two editors (with John O'Connor)
of the authoritative MacTutor History of Mathematics archive.
He is a Professor emeritus of pure mathematics at the
University of St Andrews.
home

stats

MacTutor
History of Mathematics

Wikipedia
Russell J. Rowlett, metrologist (b. 1944)
Director of the
Center for Mathematics and Science Education
of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
He advocates his own system
for naming large numbers
by combining metric
and Greek
(chemical) prefixes.
home

CV

A Dictionary of Units of Measurement
David J. Rusin (b. 1957)
Formerly an associate professor of mathematics at
NIU (19862010) he's moved
to the University of Texas.
Dave Rusin launched a website in 1996 to share
mathematical tidbits he had collected since 1990,
using the Mathematics Subject Classification
(MSC).
home

bio

personal

The Mathematical Atlas

Index (MSC)
Christoph Schiller (b. 1960)
Christoph Schiller is a citizen of the world who was raised in Italy, studied physics
in Germany and obtained a Belgian Ph.D. in physics.
He has made available for free download (pdf) a nicely crafted
physics textbook of about 1500 pages.
home

Motion Mountain
Alom Shaha, filmmaker
Alom Shaha is a physics teacher, filmmaker,
science writer and TV producer who works in London.
His approach to science communication was rewarded by a fellowship of the
National Endowment for Science Technology and the Arts.
home

article

Labreporter
Neil J.A. Sloane, AMS Fellow (b. 1939)
Neil James Alexander Sloane created a huge
encyclopedia (oeis.org) of noteworthy integer
sequences. Each sequence is uniquely identified by a 6digit Anumber
(e.g., A000055)
known far and wide as a Sloane number.
home

stats

OnLine Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences

Last page of
100K EParty

WP

Sloane's Gap
Leonard Susskind, top physicist (b. 1940)
One of the founders of string theory
(the term worldsheet
is due to him). Professor of theoretical physics at
Stanford
since 1979.
Since 2008, videos of his ongoing series of courses on Modern Physics
(Stanford Continuing Studies)
have been made available on YouTube and iTunesU.
blog

stats

LearnOutLoud

Wikipedia
Terence Tao,
mathematician (b. 1975)
Terence ChiShen Tao
is a professor of mathematics at UCLA,
born in Australia.
He was promoted to full professorship at age 24.
Terry Tao received the Fields Medal in 2006
(see PAP) and was
elected a
Fellow of the Royal Society in 2007.
home

stats

video profile

What's New?

blog

PhD (Princeton, 1996)

Wikipedia
Vitalii Vanovschi, software engineer
Vitalii Vanovschi created The Number Empire in 2006.
He is a computer scientist with a strong interest in chemistry.
In 2009, he obtained his Ph.D from the
University of Southern California
and became a software engineer at Google.
home

LinkedIn

The Number Empire

Integral Calculator

Number Factorizer
Mike de Villiers, mathematics education
Michael de Villiers was a highschool teacher
(HDE
in 1978, "Best Science Teacher" in 1983,
DEd in 1990)
who went on to teach mathematics education.
Former editor of
PYTHAGORAS,
author of 7 books and over 150 papers.
Vicechair of the SA
Mathematics Olympiad Committee since 1997.
home

bio

Dynamic Geometry Sketches

Constant Width
Eric W. Weisstein, encyclopedist (b. 1969)
Weisstein holds a BA in Physics from
Cornell (1990) and
degrees in Planetary Astronomy from
Caltech
(MS in 1993 and Ph.D. in 1996).
He created MathWorld,
a major online encyclopedia which was threatened, in 2000, by an
infamous lawsuit from
CRC,
publisher of a book based on it.
_{ }
home

Eric's Favorite Links

Treasure Troves of Science

World of Mathematics

World of Physics
Robin Whitty, theorem collector (b. 1960)
Whitty received his Ph.D. in 1984
from London South Bank
University, where he is currently a visiting professor.
Inspired by MacTutor's
Mathematician
of the Day,
Robin Whitty started
Theorem of the Day in 2005, aiming for
366 theorems.
home

MathSci

Theorem of the Day

Th. by Women
(+ calendar)

Links

Cameos

MS
&
FB
Edward L. "Ned" Wright, cosmologist
Astronomy Professor at UCLA (Los Angeles).
stats

Cosmology Tutorial

Cosmology Calculator
Sharing Science on the Web

Giants of Science

Solvay Conferences

Armorial
Taupe Laplace

Nicolas Bourbaki

Lucien Refleu

Roger Apéry

Other Biographies
