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Whether you are driven to make discoveries, dollars or a difference, a UNSW postgraduate degree...


Non-Riemannian geometries occur in different areas of pure and applied mathematics, including...


UNSW Science will be trialling a work experience pilot program for the period of 30 November to 4...


Ecologists and statisticians have much to gain from working together, and this conference is...



Drinfeld Modules and Lifts of Frobenius in Positive Characteristic
Arnab Saha

Extending Kummer's proof of Fermat's Last Theorem to the Gaussian integers
Ramanan Rajkumar

Bayes and Deterministic Navier-Stokes
Asst. Professor Brian Powell

Equivalence of quadratic forms over p-adic fields
Dorothy Cheung

Singular Integral Operators and the T(1) Theorem
Dominic Vella

Gaps between primes in Beatty sequences
Liangyi Zhao

Point-spread function reconstruction in ground-based astronomy
Raymond H. Chan

Spotlight on...

If you could wake up tomorrow and be any mathematician from any point in history, who would you want to be?
This is just one of the questions that Honours (Pure Maths) student Peter Ayre was subjected to in his interview. We get the scoop on his highlights – and challenges – of doing Honours, his plans for after uni, and why maths continues to engage and motivate him.

An exponential sum is obtained by adding up certain types of complex numbers. Such sums are used in the solution of various problems in number theory. When the sums are plotted in the complex plane, the resulting plot can be very intricate and beautiful.

This article explores some features of exponential sums and their graphs... just for fun.

Read the full article.