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How to list yourself as an Eventmath participant![edit | edit source]

Please add yourself to this list if you like :) To enter your information, just click the Join button and type away!

You’re welcome to include any of these details:

  • Name
  • Social media handle
  • Wikiversity user page
  • Brief bio

For the bio, you might include your interests and how you participate in Eventmath. Participation can take many forms: spreading awareness of #Eventmath on Twitter or other social media, creating lesson plans, improving lesson plans, using lesson plans in the classroom, etc.

If you make a mistake or need to update your information, don't worry.

  • You can edit your entry in the List.
  • If you do, and your updates don't appear immediately, you can click this purge link to make the update happen right away.

What's a Wikiversity user page?[edit | edit source]

You can create a Wikiversity account for free, and then you'll be provided with your own user page. Every page on Wikiversity has an associated talk page (just click the Discuss tab near the top left of any page), and your user page is no exception! It has a user talk page attached, and people can contact you there by making an edit on that page to start a public discussion with you. You'll receive a notification on Wikiversity when someone does this, and if you like, you can associate an email address with your account to receive email notifications as well.

That last link is to a Wikipedia page, but fear not! Wikiversity is run alongside Wikipedia by the Wikimedia Foundation, and they both run on the same software. Actually, if you have a Wikipedia account, that account is also good on Wikiversity.

The big list of Eventmath participants[edit | edit source]

Greg Stanton (he/him)[edit | edit source]

Brendan W. Sullivan (he/him)[edit | edit source]

  • Twitter: @professorbrenda (no final N!)
  • User: Professorbrendan
  • Bio: I am also one of two Wikimedia grantees working on this project. I've been teaching undergraduate mathematics for 7+ years (12+ including graduate school) and have experience using current events articles in the classroom to teach quantitative reasoning and problem-solving skills. I hope this project will make it easier for teachers and students to explore how mathematical thinking is useful in our modern world.

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