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Welcome Students to The Hub

Hey there, math enthusiasts! Are you ready to embark on an exciting journey through the world of mathematics?

Welcome to the Accessible Learning Hub, your go-to destination for top-tier math education.  Step into the world of mathematical excellence at The Hub, where we've crafted an environment just for you.

Friday Group Collaborations

Mark your calendars because every Friday from 3-5pm, our doors swing open for the community!

Bring whatever math you're working on and we'll work through it together. It's not just about equations; it's about building a community of passionate learners.

Weekly Challenges

In today’s globalized world, chances are you are interacting with people from more than just one country. This is where our multilingual functionality comes into play. Take advantage of this unique capability to expand your reach.

Treasure Trove of Resources

Our hub is more than just a place; it's a treasure trove of resources. Access expert tutors, diverse textbooks, calculators, and premium online reference sites – all at pocket-friendly rates. We've curated the best tools to support your learning journey.

Students Collaborating in Discussion

Check out the Challenge for the Week below.

Student Writing Math Problems on a Board

Challenge for the Week

Here is the Challenge for the Week!

Work on solving it before Friday's group session at The Hub at 3:30 p.m.

Make sure to show your work! 

In honor of the launch of Connection Math we’ll explore a birthday problem. 


Mars orbits the sun in 687 days. Now suppose that a group of Martians are sitting in a room and wondering if any of them have the same birthday. What is the minimum number of Martians in the room to have at least a 50% chance of having a matching birthday? (Assume uniform birth distribution across all days on the Martian calendar).

Here’s some steps to consider:

  1. What is the probability if there are 2 Martians? What about 3, 4 or 5?

  2. Given a group of n Martians what is the probability that at least 2 of them share the same Martian birthday? 

  3. Test different values of n to see where the 50% threshold is crossed.

  4. (Bonus) How might birthday collisions be useful in analyzing other scenarios? 

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