Competition Showcasing Girls’ Math Creativity and Insight
Math Prize for Girls, sponsored by the Advantage Testing Foundation, is the largest mathematics prize for girls in the world. Each fall at MIT, nearly 300 young female mathematicians compete in a challenging test of mathematical creativity and insight. The goal is to promote gender equity in the STEM professions and to encourage girls with exceptional potential to become mathematical and scientific leaders. To be eligible to apply for Math Prize 2019, students must meet all of the following criteria: (1) be in 11th grade or below as of February 2019 (and not be slated to graduate from high school or to start fulltime college before the contest); (2) be female in gender identity; (3) live in the United States or Canada, or be a US citizen or permanent resident; and (4) have taken an official administration of the American Mathematics Competition exam (AMC 10 for tenth graders or below; AMC 12 for twelfth graders or below). Students who meet all of these criteria may apply in early March. The Math Prize for Girls awards $50,000 in monetary prizes, including a $25,000 prize for first place.
Deadlines: Students must take the AMC exam by February 2019. Applications are due by June 30, 2019. The top 300 applicants (based on official AMC scores) will receive invitations in July to attend the competition at MIT in October 2019.
Since 1983 the Presidential Awards for Excellence in Mathematics and Science Teaching (PAEMST) have been recognizing excellent educators spanning all corners of the countryâfrom one-room schoolhouses in rural Montana to large school systems in the heart of New York City.
MathWorks Math Modeling (M3) Challenge spotlights applied mathematics as a powerful problem-solving tool and as a viable and exciting profession. Participating students are encouraged to explore and bolster their mathematical modeling knowhow to position themselves for success.
Since 1983 the Presidential Awards for Excellence in Mathematics and Science Teaching (PAEMST) have been recognizing excellent educators spanning all corners of the country-from one-room schoolhouses in rural Montana to large school systems in the heart of New York City.