Subject

16

Date & time

Mon, 16 Nov 2020
10:00 - 15:00

Venue

University of Warwick
Gibbet Hill Rd
Coventry, CV4 7AL

Ticket price

£23 + VAT* *Plus one complimentary staff ticket per ten students

About this day

Give your KS5 students the opportunity to meet our crack team of mathematicians, engineers, statisticians, architects, code-breakers, data scientists and more for the ultimate educational experience.  Maths in Action features five lively and enriching sessions exploring a variety of topics carefully designed to extend students’ knowledge.  A session on examination success will equip students with the tools to succeed, and each student will receive our handy revision guide.

Programme & speakers

How to build a 1000mph car Rob Bennett, Bloodhound Education

The BLOODHOUND Project is a global Engineering Adventure, using a 1000mph world land speed record attempt to inspire the next generation to enjoy, explore and get involved in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.

Rob Bennett

About Rob Bennett

Rob Bennett is Chief Inspirer at Bloodhound Education where he works tirelessly to inspire and motivate the next generations into careers in Science, Technology, Engineering and Maths.

Practical session Ed Southall, University of Huddersfield

Ed will run a new session jam-packed with puzzles, demonstrations and mathematical conundrums.  You will need a pen and paper for Ed’s presentation.

Ed Southall

About Ed Southall

Ed has taught in Education for 12 years in a variety of roles.  He has written several books on geometry puzzles as well as teaching and understanding maths.

Coloured Hats and Error Correction Beth Romano, University of Oxford

Breakthroughs happen when mathematicians notice links between seemingly unrelated areas. Beth will take us from a game involving different coloured hats to error correction in data transmission.

Beth Romano

About Beth Romano

Beth is a member of Somerville College, University of Oxford, where she researches representation theory, the study of symmetries.  Her work takes her from number theory to theoretical physics.