In the mathematics section, we have tools for analysis, modeling, and other computational tools.
  • Math Forum (Link)
    Got a question that involves mathematics? This site probably has the answer already and if you can't find can leave them a new question!
  • Math Tools Galore (Link)
    The Shodor (short and dorky) Foundation has a page full ot online interactive math tools that are very useful - "way cool."
  • Math Interactive (Link)
    Very cool site with a LOT of interactive math functions illustrated. let us know which ones you find most useful!
  • Circle Grapher (Link)
    This pie chart maker might come in handy someday...
  • Linear Regression (Link)
    Linear Regression shows a linear relationship among correlated data
  • GNUPlot (Link)
    GNU Graph - ah open source! What a great idea. This grapher will do very
  • Function Grapher (Link)
    Here is an fast way to graph functions of x.
  • Pan Balance - Expressions (Link)
    Learn what it means to balance an equation...and solve a system of equations!
  • Graphing Calculator (Link)
    It takes a little time to learn to use it..but you can check out your equations with it!
  • Multibar Graph Maker (Link)
    Great for showing how two sets of data look side by side!
  • Affine Recurrence Plotter (Link)
    Affine recurrence plots can be used to explore and represent "compounding" problems - like population growth and global warming effects.
  • Light Bounce (Link)
    Need to bounce light off of anything? Maybe this actity will help you.
  • Histogram Tool (Link)
    This histogram maker is great for displaying certain kinds of data...and it lets you explore how histograms work
  • Atmospheric Cycles: Simplified Carbon Cycle (Link)
    STELLA model of the carbon cycle
  • Simple Kinematics (Link)
    STELLA model of simple kinematics
  • Fire (Link)
    This "fire" simulation gives you a way to explore probability
  • Experimental Probability (Link)
    This great site lets you conduct probability experiments with traditional probability devices like a spinner and dice.
  • Upper and lower bounds - approximating PI (Link)
    In Archimedes' day, close approximations of pi had been known for over 1,000 years. An Egyptian document dated to 1650 B.C., for example, gives a value of 4 (8/9)2, or 3.1605. Archimedes' value, however, was not only more accurate, it was the first theoretical, rather than measured, calculation of pi. How did he do it?
  • Interactive Mathematics Online (Link)
    This site was written by a team of three Seaford High School Students in 1996 under the direction of Mr. Tom Keeton. [Learning in Motion] Interactive Math Online was featured in the April 1997 issue of the "Top 10 Educational Sites on the World-Wide Web." Learning in Motion publishes the Monthly Top 10 List on our Web site for educators and students who are interested in integrating the Internet with their schoolwork.
  • Algorithms: Why the world needs computer science & mathematics (Link)
    Here is something I wish teachers had told me in high school. It might have made mathematics more relevant!