Latest mathematics research news
See the latest mathematics research news.
Using techniques learnt in astrophysics, researchers can now forecast drought up to ten weeks ahead
Researchers at the University of Sussex have developed a system which can accurately predict a period of drought in East Africa up to ten weeks ahead.
An imminent lifting of Coronavirus lockdown not significantly more deadly than extending it by weeks
Lifting the UK lockdown in two weeks would result in similar number of deaths in a second wave as if quarantine was extended to the middle of summer.
Understanding the mathematics of a pandemic
A University of Sussex academic will explain the mathematics behind the Government’s Coronavirus response in a special online public lecture.
Coronavirus modelling: how should governments time one-shot interventions?
New mathematical modelling from University of Sussex looks at a scenario when policy makers can make one single major intervention of short duration.
University of Sussex retains award for excellence in researchers’ career development
HR In Excellence in Research Award goes to University of Sussex for sixth consecutive year for excellence in supporting researchers develop careers.
Sussex mathematicians model how rice blast disease kills enough crops to feed 60 million people yearly.
Their research is published in Nature.
Sussex Mathematicians meet H.M. King Felipe VI of Spain at the ICIAM 2019 congress
Sussex Mathematicians are out in force this week at the International Congress for Industrial and Applied Mathematics (ICIAM 2019) in Valencia.
Sussex mathematician's breakthrough on non-toxic pest control which doesn't harm bees
Dr Konstantin Blyuss' breakthrough on non-toxic pest control will improve cereal crop production without harming bees or other insects.
Cancer treatment could become more effective thanks to computer algorithms
Researchers have shown how network algorithms could be used improve the effectiveness of cancer treatment by predicting interactions between genes.
Sussex scientists one step closer to clock that could replace GPS and Galileo
Physicists in the EPic Lab at University of Sussex make crucial development in global race to develop a portable atomic clock