I’m tired of having to search all over the place to find the-link-to-that-mathematics-resource-I-really-want-now-and-bookmarked-a-year-ago and so I created a spreadsheet to keep track of the various mathematics resources as I learn about them. Yes, I know I could have done this with Diigo or Delicious, but I prefer the portability and simplicity of a spreadsheet.

I’ve opened the spreadsheet up for editing and will curate it to ensure it only includes what I consider to be the highest quality resources. The spreadsheet contains the categories of websites, mobile apps, software, books, research, and organizations. If you have a suggestion for a resource you think I should include, please offer it below, or add it to the spreadsheet. Note that I have currently protected the first sheet (the list of websites) so that you can comment on it, but not edit it directly.

This is by no means complete and will continue to evolve over time as I learn about new resources.

## Joshua Greene says:

Thanks so much for posting your resource list. I’ve meta-added it to my own, which means I’ve got a lot of organizing to do and a huge amount of material to look/work through. Here are some things I think you’ll enjoy that I didn’t see in your list:

Mathematical Habits of Mind: http://www2.edc.org/cme/showcase/HabitsOfMind.pdf

Vi Hart’s videos (many on youtube, all pretty fantastic)

Mathsemantics (book) by Edward MacNeal, easy to find on amazon.

August 7, 2014 — 9:24 am

## Anna Scholl says:

Another favorite little link of mine is the free Latex Equation Editor for creating equation images to add to programs that don’t have an equation editor available (such as Google Presentations and also Google Emails). There are a number of formats for adding the equation– I usuallly use “insert image url”.

August 8, 2014 — 8:12 am

## Philip McIntosh says:

We like Buzzmath for iOS as a relatively fun and interesting way for kids to keep tuned up, or refresh their memories on a wide range of basic math skills. Sometimes I use it as a warm up or assign it as an activity for the first 10-15 minutes of homeroom.

August 8, 2014 — 8:36 am

## MathTV says:

Hello!

Have you checked out MathTV before? It is a great mathematics resourse with over 10,000 math help videos. MathTV provides free math tutoring via video lectures. Math problems are solved by peer-student instructors, as well as college math textbook author (and founder of MathTV) Charles P. McKeague.

August 12, 2014 — 3:56 pm

## Guy says:

Hey,

You may want to consider adding http://www.matific.com to the list. We built it in order to help teachers build Math foundation in an exploratory way and interactive way.

Best,

Guy

August 15, 2014 — 11:38 am

## Melissa says:

David, thank you for providing this fantastic list of resources!

Math Teacher Institute is a new site that provides professional development for math teachers of secondary math.

A free video series was just launched and a year-long algebra course will be launched for free in the next month as well.

August 21, 2014 — 1:51 pm

## Melissa says:

The above resource can be found at: http://www.mathteacherinstitute.com

August 21, 2014 — 1:53 pm

## Melissa says:

ooo. This gives me hours of resource gold to wallow in!

Thanks for sharing!

Always love a new find.

September 11, 2014 — 11:48 pm

## Donovan Harshbarger says:

If you don’t mind me sharing my own site, I’d like to suggest GraphFree (www.graphfree.com). I teach calculus and precalculus, and it’s what I use to make the graphs for my own tests and lessons. Besides the more standard features (parametric, polar, etc.), it can make slope fields for AP calculus tests, and graphing piecewise functions is actually convenient. I hope it can help your readers as well.

April 9, 2015 — 11:50 pm