Mathematical Videos for Education
In recent years a variety of animated and narrated Mathematics has been produced as film or video. The topics cover all aspects of Mathematics and the techniques include all cinematic formats such as filmed presentations, talks and performances, reportages and especially computer animations.
MathFilm Festival 2008
The MathFilm DVD presents a juried collection of innovative short math videos. The films are winners of the international competition of the MathFilm Festival 2008. Following the May premiere in Berlin, the festival films are shown in public viewings throughout Germany. The festival is part of the “Year of Mathematics” initiative of the Federal Ministry of Education and Research. The films target a broad audience of students, teachers, and everyone with an interest in mathematics. The topics range from geometry to graphics, from computing to visualization, from historic to modern achievements, from abstract mathematical worlds to real-world applications. The DVD provides entertaining and informative insights into modern mathematics and is an exciting resource for lively school and university courses.
The DVD has been published by Springer and is available at:
MESH - a journey through discrete geometry
DVD available now:
MESH - A new Mathematics video on polyhedral meshes and their role in geometry, numerics and computer graphics. For schools, universities, and your private collection of animated Mathematics. With stunning graphics and complimentary interactive add-on material.
The VideoMath Festival Cassette (New DVD 2005 available from Springer Verlag) is a collection of juried mathematical videos presented at ICM'98, the International Congress of Mathematicians in Berlin. The Videos are winners of a worldwide competition and the mathematical themes include problems in topology and geometry and their recent solutions, visualizations of classical ideas of Archimedes, Eratosthenes, Pythagoras, and Fibonacci, topics in high school mathematics, and applications of modern numerical methods to real world simulations. Length 76 min. (1998)