What’s your favorite Halloween candy? Does it match the favorite candy of most people where you live? Read on to map out the math in everyone’s favorite candy across the country!
They say Superman is “faster than a speeding bullet, more powerful than a locomotive, able to leap tall buildings in a single bound.” But just how fast, powerful, and high-jumping is he? Read on to put numbers to the powers of Superman!
If you’ve ever walked a dog, you know it’s usually hard to keep up with them. But now there’s a way that you and your pooch can exercise together and go the perfect speed for both of you! Read on to pedal through the math in this awesome exercise machine for you and your puppy pal.
Imagine having to hit your head against a tree to get your dinner. That’s what woodpeckers have to do. Read on to peck your way through the math in eating bugs!
Why does a guinea pig need a suit of armor? You never know! So read on, and suit up with the math in pet armor.
When you eat candy, normally you throw out the wrappers, because what else are you going to do with them? Well, if you’re as resourceful as these people, you might just want to start saving them! Read on to see where math meets candy wrappers and clothes.
You know those cute yellow flowers you see in the grass? Or those round, white poofs of fluff you can blow into the air to make a wish? They’re the same flower, called a dandelion. And with the number of seeds and how far they can fly, there’s a lot of math in them. Read on to float away with the numbers in dandelions!
Today is the final day of Archery at the Olympics. In this dramatic sport, the archers draw back their bows and launch arrows into the air at about 150 miles an hour, while the rest of us scramble to get out of the way. Their target is a flat circle 77 yards away (where a yard is 3 feet) ringed with 10 colorful concentric circles. Of course, the closer to the center you hit, the more points you get: the gold circle in the middle fetches 10 points, the next circle around it scores 9, and so on until the white ring on the edge, worth just 1 point. The better your aim, the faster those numbers add up.
Bedtime Math fan Calvin T. asked us, why is there scaffolding around new buildings? Read on to find out the answer, and climb high with the math!
This sleepy bear looks so real that if you poked him, he might startle awake. But he’s a sculpture made by artist Calvin Nicholls. Read on to be surprised by the material Calvin uses in his sculptures, and see where math meets art in his amazing work!