Picture this: a classroom full of 9-year-olds are up and moving around, contorting their bodies and waving their arms. But it's not gym period or even music class getting them moving—these kids are learning math.
More school pupils would choose to study maths at A-level if they were given better information about potential earnings, new research shows.
Thinking you're good at math and actually being good at it are not the same thing, new research has found.
A study carried out by the University of Derby has found that LEGO plays a vital role in the development of maths skills in children.
The percentage of students taking intermediate or advanced mathematics at school has declined significantly. Why is this happening and why does it matter?
As U.S. high schools beef up math and science requirements for graduation, researchers at Washington University in St. Louis have found that more rigorous academics drive some students to drop out.
(Phys.org) —Eric Taylor, a PhD student at Stanford University's Center for Education Policy Analysis, found that students who spent more of the school day in math class had higher math scores, but the gains did not last ...
Raising state-mandated math and science course graduation requirements (CGRs) may increase high school dropout rates without a meaningful effect on college enrollment or degree attainment, according to new research published ...
(Phys.org) —Dan Spielman, a Yale computer scientist, wasn't looking for a new problem. He was already deeply immersed in a tricky effort to model complex online communities like Facebook, hoping to gain insight into how ...
Smart and socially adept: Individuals who demonstrate both qualities achieve greatest success in workplace
Wanted: Highly skilled individual who is also a team player. In other words, someone who knows his or her stuff and also plays well with others.