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Department of Mathematics
The City College of New York
NAC 8/133
Convent Ave at 138th Street
New York, NY 10031

Phone: (212) 650-5346
Fax: (212) 650-6294

CCNY :: Division of Science :: Mathematics

Department of Mathematics

Student Chapter of the AWM

CCNY has a new student chapter of the Association for Women in Mathematics!

We will be organizing events throughout the year to mentor, educate and encourage students in mathematics. Events include invited speakers and discussions about various topics including applying to graduate school, being a women in mathematics and working in industry. These events are geared toward both undergraduate and graduate students. All students are welcome.

To learn more about our chapter, suggest future events or join us please see here.

Math Club

Welcome to the Math Club page!

Executive Committee, 2017-2018


How to Become a Math Club Member:

Please join the Google Group and the Math Club group on Facebook. For any inquiries, email us at ccnymathclub(at)gmail(dot)com.

Zajj Daugherty's Advice for Applying to PhD Programs

Click here for some very comprehensive guidelines for continuing your education and really great advice for those interested in pursuing a PhD in mathematics.

Undergraduate Lecture Series:

The Math Department is organizing a student seminar designed to have faculty present accessible lectures to start conversations on advanced mathematics. These talks will be accessible to undergraduate students and cover a wide range of topics. For the Fall 2017 semester, we will meet generally in NAC 4/108 from 1:00PM-2:00PM on Thursdays unless stated otherwise. For more information, please check out the seminar website or join the Google group to be notified!

Tea Time:

Every Tuesday 1:00 PM The Math Club and [A.W.M.] meets in 6/270 for an afternoon tea to discuss the 'finer' things in life, and gripe about our classes.


In 1736, Euler was given a problem to which he said there is no solution. This problem laid the foundations of graph theory and prefigured the idea oftopology. We willtalk aboutthis problem and why it was so significant along with some fun explorations into the world of graph theory!


This prestigious national fellowship aims to encourage the most talented undergraduate students from groups traditionally underrepresented in graduate education—as well as others with a demonstrated commitment to eradicate racial disparities—to enter Ph.D. programs and pursue careers in research and college teaching. Benefits include:

-Academic guidance, faculty mentoring, and workshops that assist undergraduates to prepare successful applications to doctoral programs;

-Participation in an interdisciplinary peer group of outstanding students;

-$1,800 semester stipends for each of four semesters;

-$3,900 summer research stipends for two summers;

-Participation in an intensive 10-week academic summer program at the University of Chicago during the first summer of the fellowship;

-Monies for travel to attend academic conferences and to pursue research;

-GRE test preparation fees and doctoral application fees;

-$10,000 student loan repayment for graduates who pursue doctoral degrees;

-Continuing academic and financial support from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation during doctoral studies and during years as a junior faculty member.

MMUF is available to students majoring in the humanities, areas studies, music theory, ethnomusicology, anthropology, sociology, political philosophy, ecology, mathematics physics, earth sciences, and computer science. Financial need is not a consideration.

For more information and the link to the application, visit our program website: See also the national website

For more information, contact members of the City College Fellowship Program Steering Committee: Susan Besse (History, Director), James Booth (EAS), Timothy Ellmore (Psychology), Isabel Estrada (Foreign Languages), Swapan Gayen (Physics), Norma Fuentes-Mayorga (Sociology and LALS), Andras Kisery (English), and Adrienne Petty (History)

The Program:

The program consists of three courses chosen from major areas in Algebra, Analysis, and Geometry respectively, specially designed and offered exclusively to MASS participants, and a weekly working seminar. Additional features include colloquium-type lectures by visiting mathematicians and mathematical projects involving research and creative use of computers.


Participants are selected from applicants who will be juniors or seniors in the following academic year (sophomores may be admitted in some cases). All participants are expected to have demonstrated a sustained interest in mathematics and a high level of mathematical ability and to have mastered basic techniques of mathematical proof. The expected background includes a full calculus sequence, basic linear algebra, a transition course with proofs (such as discrete mathematics) and advanced calculus or basic real analysis. The search for participants is nationwide. International applications are invited as well. Each participant is selected based on academic record, two recommendation letters from faculty, and an essay (international applicants should demonstrate their mastery of English).

Financial Arrangements:

Successful applicants currently enrolled in U.S. colleges and universities will be awarded the Penn State MASS Fellowship which reduces the tuition to the in-state level. Best efforts will be made not to increase their out of pocked expenses.


MASS Program Department of Mathematics The Pennsylvania State University 107 McAllister Building University Park, PA 16802 Phone: 814-863-8730 FAX: 814-865-3735 E-mail: Web: