When we think of the map of the United States, we think only geographically. However, if we represented each state by a dot (or vertex) and connected states that shared a border with a line segment (an edge), what would the map of the U.S. look like? Download US Map Graph Theory and try to identify which dot represents which state. Then check your solutions!
Disclaimer: This was shared by a teacher, who received this from another teacher, who received this from another teacher. I have no idea who the author of the original map is. If you know, please let me know so I can credit appropriately.
Tesselation Activities for your creative math side.
Disclaimer: I am not the author of any of these activities. I found them while teaching History of Math. They are very good. I am grateful to the authors.
Paul Nylander's website is busy to look at, but it has everything from Escher to Tesselations.
Feed your mathematical creativity!
Lewis Carroll was famous for Alice in Wonderland, but he was also a mathematician who enjoyed logic puzzles. VIsit Dr. Hile's to engage your inner Spock.
Do you need help visualizing concepts in Calculus III? Dr. Kiffe created this excellent website for you.
Geogebra is a free online resource to help students graph in 2 and 3 dimensions, create Euclidean constructions, etc.
An excellent website if you want to learn more about graph theory, networks, and mathematical modeling.
Image by By David Benbennick