Computational Mathematics Learning Opportunities

  • Numerous learning opportunities give you the freedom to continue your education outside of the classroom. Whether it’s living in a residence hall with others in your program, or pursuing an internship at a local business, you’ll build camaraderie with your peers and professors while expanding your knowledge and having a great time.

  • As part of Math Club, you’ll discover just how much fun math can be. Math Club provides a social venue for you to discuss, learn and teach math at biweekly meetings, social gatherings and community activities. You’ll also hear from guest speakers, including professors who discuss their research interests and alumni working in the industry, teaching or attending graduate school.

    Find us at MSUM Math Club

    While internships aren’t required as part of this degree, they’re a great way to gain hands-on experience and get a feel for what you could do after graduation. The Fargo-Moorhead community is home to dozens of businesses that can utilize your skills to advance both the company and your real-world education.

    Is there an area of math or computer science you’d enjoy investigating in depth? You can pursue credits outside of the classroom for individual study, projects or research. Talk with your professor to discuss the possibility of independent study.

    Interested in living and learning with students pursuing degrees similar to yours? The STEM Learning Community gives you opportunities to connect with faculty, engage in study groups, and discover research options. This Learning Community is open to those majoring in physics, physic education, math, math education, construction management, computer science, computer information systems, computer information technology, chemistry and chemistry education.

    The Pi Mu Epsilon conference for undergraduate mathematics majors has been held at Saint John’s University in April every year since 1979. The conference features a nationally renowned speaker as well as opportunities for students to present their undergraduate research projects and to interact with other students from the region.

    Mathematical Association of America
    This team contest, organized by the North Central Section of the Mathematical Association of America, involves teams of mathematicians working to solve complex problems.

    Putnam Competition
    This annual math competition for undergraduate students consists of individuals solving 12 complex mathematical problems in two three-hour sittings.