Part of the Supporting Australian Mathematics Project, this module is written for teachers. The module contains a discussion of the mathematics curriculum for years 11 and 12. This content has been written based on the Australian Curriculum.

This module covers Graph Theory, Networks.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/graph-theory-amsi-maths-modules

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You may have seen the original viral video, here Matt Parker explains the effect.

If you use bricks as dominoes: you get a second wave going in the opposite direction.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/the-brick-double-domino-effect-explained

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The Four Color Map Theorem (or colour!?) was a long-standing problem until it was cracked in 1976 using a "new" method... computers!

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/the-four-colour-map-theorem

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Matt Parker calculates π (pi) by rolling 1000 random numbers on two d120 dice.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/generating-pi-from-1000-random-numbers

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A site that lists over 500 story books that can be used to teach 43 mathematical topics for learners from ages 3 to 18.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/mathsthroughstories.org

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A few fun properties of Pascal's Triangle discussed by Casandra Monroe, undergraduate math major at Princeton University.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/pascals-triangle-numberphile

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The metre is the world’s ultimate measure, but how did it become “the” metre? What is this measurement based on?

*US video, so metre is spelt "meter".

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/how-the-metre-became-the-metre

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This is a collection of video and other links for every topic in the HSC Mathematics General 2 course (NSW). This document may receive further updates. It was compiled for students who want to see actual demonstrations on particular topics to supplement class work.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/year-12-hsc-general-2-maths-video-list

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Solve the puzzle of the jumping frogs partying on a lilly pad.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/frog-jumping-numberphile

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A probability investigation involving Smarties.

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/smarties-experiment

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A probability investigation involving M&Ms.

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/mms-and-probability

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Probability from Venn Diagrams using themes from Star Wars.

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/star-wars-venn-diagrams

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Probability from Venn Diagrams using themes from Harry Potter.

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/harry-potter-venn-diagrams

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Matt Parker on 383 and Woodall Primes.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/383-is-cool

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Foldable about the associative and commutative properties.

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/properties-of-operations-foldable

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A paper foldable for recording the distributive property/law in students' books.

On MathsFaculty: https://mathslinks.net/faculty/distributive-law-foldable

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Ben Affleck looks like a giant, is there a problem with this graph? [source]

Here is a *fixed* version.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/bruce-gain-heights-and-weights-of-on-screen-batmen

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The entire field of mathematics summarised in a single map! This shows how pure mathematics and applied mathematics relate to each other and all of the sub-topics they are made from.

There are some errors in the video. The creator has listed three in the YouTube video desciption, they involve school level mathematics, can your students spot them?

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/the-map-of-mathematics

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The four 4s problem all the way up to infinity.

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/the-four-4s-numberphile

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Matt Parker trys to calculate how tall the Berlin TV Tower is using a ruler.

Could you try a similar experiment using a tall object at school?

On MathsLinks: https://mathslinks.net/links/measuring-the-berlin-tv-tower-with-a-ruler

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