Skip to main content Skip to main content

Welcome to the MSU Denver Mathematics Club!

Mandelbrot SetOur Mission:

To facilitate learning and enjoyment in the field of mathematics, while creating a sense of community and involvement for MSU Denver mathematics students. We seek to involve students and faculty in further mathematical learning and education, and provide students with opportunities for advanced learning outside of the classroom.

What we do:

The Mathematics Club is always looking for new and exciting activities. Currently we have monthly talks on various subjects in Mathematics, given by local professionals, professors and students. These talks include pizza, snacks, free books, and good conversation, and are held the first Friday of the month at 2:30 pm in Science 1011, unless otherwise noted. 

How do I join? 

If you hear about a math club event, just drop by and join the group! 


Sierpinski Tetrahedron

  Upcoming Math Club Presentations (2019-2020)

Friday September 6, 2019 Dr. John Carter
Friday October 4, 2019 Dr. John Ethier
Friday November 1, 2019 Dr. Ken Prevot
Friday February 7, 2020 Dr. Rob Niemeyer 
Friday March 6, 2020 Dr. Shahar Boneh 
Friday April 3, 2020 Chris Lundberg
Friday May 1, 2020 Dr. Shelley Poole


The MSU Denver MATH CLUB presents

Can Least-Squares be Used to Settle a Legal Dispute?


 Friday, March 6, 2020

2:30 PM in Science 1011


Join Us for Pizza, Soda, and a Good Talk!

Free Books for All Students and Faculty!

(Many thanks to Louis Krupp for donating books to our math club!)



Most of us know the least-squares method in the context of fitting a regression line to data.  However, least-squares can be used in a variety of other contexts.  We recently looked at the possibility of using least-squares to obtain a solution to an old legal dispute.  We will explore this interesting scenario, how it can be extended, and some further insight about least-squares.

Info about Shahar Boneh:

Dr. Shahar Boneh is a statistics professor at MSU Denver.  He received his PhD from the University of California, Santa Barbara.  He has been teaching at Metro for 25 years.  He is interested in various areas of statistics and probability.  In his spare time, he collects random numbers.

Edit this page