The following links have been removed because they seem to be irreparably broken. If you know where any of these materials can currently be found, please contact us.

- Faculty Resources from the University of Maryland. Link removed from General resources on Resources For Writing.
- The Center for Undergraduate Research in Mathematics has compiled a list of journals that publish student research papers. Link removed from Opportunities for Publishing and Writing Prize.
- Students can annotate peers’ writing online by using Crocodoc (free). Link removed from Logistics on Peer critique on writing.
- McCallie School (Resources for Secondary Education). Removed from General Resources on Resources for writing.
- Writing to Learn Resources

An annotated list of resources maintained by Writing Across the Curriculum at Georgia State University. Removed from Non-math resources and research reviews on Writing to learn.

- A short passage about a teacher who provides an online forum for her students to talk about their feelings towards math before a test. Removed from Using communication to help reduce math anxiety.
- How to Reduce Math Anxiety Through Teaching & Learning Styles (7 steps). Removed from Using communication to help reduce math anxiety.
- Explanation for students of how to search the literature, including evaluating sources from Dartmouth’s Kresge Physical Sciences Library. “This guide provides a starting point for library research on Markov Chains. It will help you locate the best sources of authoritative, scholarly, and scientific journal articles, and help you find selected information tools. It includes links to resources for evaluating, citing and managing sources…” Removed from Finding sources on Using sources.
- Tips for talks: crafting a strong math presentation by Patrick Bahls.

Guidelines/expectations written for a specific REU program’s assignment. Excerpt: “Feel free to be yourself when you deliver a presentation.” Link removed from How to give an effective math talk on Resources for presentations. - Writing in Mathematics at Columbia College

Includes departmental communication goals and objectives, descriptions of assignments, a chart of the types of assignments in each course, and writing tips from professors. Link removed from Resources for teachers on Writing mathematics well. - Bracey 2013: Research suggests that students’ revisions will be limited to those aspects of writing that your comments imply are of greatest importance to you. Link was removed from Commenting strategies on Feedback and assessment for writing.
- Kevin Lee’s “Tips for Reading Mathematics”

This two-page handout lists advice for how to read a textbook.

Link was removed from this page. - Kevin Lee provides support for homework teams with his handout “Homework Nitty-Gritty.” This handout describes his expectations for team collaboration as well as descriptions of the team-member roles “manager,” “clarifier,” “reporter,” and “scribe.”

Link was removed from this page. - Kevin Lee’s “Guide to Writing Mathematics”

This 17-page guide addresses such topics as how to combine words and equations, organizing a paper, writing for the audience, defining variables and formulas, and using pictures. Includes examples, and ends with a 2-page mathematical-writing checklist.

Link was removed from this page.

- Kevin Lee’s webpage “Hints, tips, and help for writing mathematics well” includes writing and groupwork guidance for students, grading criteria and a rubric, LaTeX resources, tips for reading mathematics, and links to more writing and LaTeX resources.

Link was removed from this page. - Rejecta Mathematica: Caveat Emptor

This online journal prints articles that have been rejected elsewhere, along with an open letter from the author(s) of each article describing the article’s initial reviews. The articles are published under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial license. If you would like to distribute such an article as a cautionary sample, be sure to read about “moral rights” in the terms of the creative commons license.

Link was removed from this page. - Writing in Mathematics at UW Madison
*How to Teach Mathematics*by Mark Sanford, 2009

A short blog on the benefits of conceptual visualization in math

Link was removed from this page.- Lew Ludwig also has a related article on MAA online, in which he recommends three questions to ask when preparing a presentation.

Link was removed from Resources for Presentations. - Writing Across the Curriculum at George Mason University maintains an annotated list of Writing Across the Curriculum websites. Annotations indicate resources of particular value or novelty that can be found at each site.

Link was removed from Resources for writing. - This assignment by Don Obrecht of the McCallie School supports students through the process of preparing a 20-minute presentation of course material to classmates. Students also assign and grade homework based on their presentations.

Link was removed from this page. - In the fall of 2010, student researcher Jason Gross wrote, “An alternative to xfig is jfig (http://tams-www.informatik.uni-hamburg.de/applets/jfig/), which seems like a more modern, java-based version of xfig.”

Link was removed from this page. - There’s a list of editors at http://mactex-wiki.tug.org/wiki/index.php?title=Graphics

Link was removed from this page. - How to Give a Math Talk by Martin Erickson

Excerpt: “take the suggestions of others seriously”

Link was removed from this page. *Inside Math*is another online dictionary. Searching is free; browse for a fee.

Link was removed from this page.- Fathom (statistics for high school), TinkerPlots (statistics for grades 4-8).

Link was removed from this page. - “Sending Mathematical Communications Electronically” by Dave Rusin, 1996

This online note explains strategies for representing mathematical notation in e-mail. It’s a bit out of date (e.g., it states that figures can’t be sent along with an e-mail so must be transmitted via ftp), but (sadly) many of the strategies still apply in 2012.

Link was removed from this page. - Winners of the Mu alpha Theta mathematical presentation contest. These presentations are by high school students for other advanced high school students; many of the presentations are advanced enough to be used in undergraduate classes.

Link was removed from this page. - Mathematical Modeling is educational software that helps students create and understand models using weighted graphs and adjacency matrices.

Link was removed from Using Visuals