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Latest and Breaking Mathematics News

UT Arlington geophysicist awarded federal funds to study rock dynamics
(University of Texas at Arlington) W. Ashley Griffith, an assistant professor of earth and environmental sciences, said the new research could give the Army information on how to address hardened and deeply buried targets, but the results could also easily be applied to improving civil engineering methods. The new grant also relates to Griffith's ongoing research using the latest technology to explore the science of earthquakes and a phenomenon in rocks known as 'rate-strengthening.'

Collecting just the right data
(Massachusetts Institute of Technology) When you can't collect all the data you need, a new algorithm tells you which to target.

Creating sustainable STEM teacher preparation programs
(American Physical Society) A new study finds that faculty members who choose to champion physics teacher education, in combination with institutional motivation and commitment, ensure that STEM teacher education programs remain viable after initial funding ends.

Rutgers University-Newark wins $3.5 million federal grant to boost minorities in STEM
(Rutgers University) Rutgers University-Newark has received a $3.5 million grant to continue its efforts in leading a statewide program to increase minority representation in the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics fields.

IUPUI mathematician receives prestigious NSF Early Career Development Award
(Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis School of Science) Dr. Roland Roeder, a mathematician from the School of Science at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis, will receive $460,000 over the next five years from the National Science Foundation's Division of Mathematical Sciences to support his research in pure math and the training of students from the graduate to high school levels.

Formula calculates thickness of bombproof concrete
(Fraunhofer-Gesellschaft) A new type of steel-reinforced concrete protects buildings better from bomb attacks. Researchers have developed a formula to quickly calculate the concrete's required thickness. The material will be used in the One World Trade Center at Ground Zero.

Springer partners with Taiwan Fuzzy Systems Association
(Springer) As of 2015, Springer will publish the International Journal of Fuzzy Systems, the official journal of the Taiwan Fuzzy Systems Association. The cooperation will allow the journal to expand its global visibility in the area of fuzzy research. The International Journal of Fuzzy Systems is dedicated to presenting high-quality papers that deal with the theory, design and application of fuzzy systems, soft computing systems, gray systems and extension theory systems ranging from hardware to software.

Extramural R&D funding by US-located businesses nears $30 billion in 2011
(National Science Foundation) In 2011, US-located companies spent $29.6 billion for extramural (purchased and collaborative) research and development performed by domestic and overseas organizations, according to statistics from the Business R&D and Innovation Survey. This amount includes contract or otherwise purchased R&D ($24 billion) and payments to R&D collaborators ($5.6 billion). Most of these extramural R&D expenditures involve domestic providers and partners.

Scientists find way to maintain quantum entanglement in amplified signals
(Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology) Physicists Sergei Filippov and Mario Ziman have found a way to preserve quantum entanglement of particles passing through an amplifier and, conversely, when transmitting a signal over long distances.

MIPT-based researcher models Titan's atmosphere
(Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology) Professor Vladimir Krasnopolsky from Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, who heads the Laboratory of High Resolution Infrared Spectroscopy of Planetary Atmospheres, offered a reliable mathematical model of Titan's atmosphere.

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