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To our valued students, visitors, and partners:
Based on new recommendations from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Arizona Department of Health Services, ASU has made the decision to extend the online delivery of regular in-person classes through the end of the Spring semester and to limit staffing across the university to keep everyone as safe as possible. As such, Levin Center staff will begin working remotely effective Wednesday, March 18. However, we will still be available to assist via email, phone, and other electronic resources.
To reach our team during regular business hours (M-F, 8 AM to 5 PM), you may contact us:
Please note email will likely result in a quicker response.
Thank you for your patience and understanding during this unprecedented situation. We appreciate your support and will do our best to assist you as quickly and efficiently as possible. Please be safe and stay positive!
This video captures last summers participant testimonials and provides audiences with a brief overview about the program.
"Modelos De La Propagacion De Enfermedades Infecciosas" is a new book, collaboratively written by Dr. Castillo-Chavez, Dr. Brauer, and past MTBI participants, graduate students, and faculty.
Check out the article about MTBI in ASU Now!
Please check the NSF website for guidelines and more information about the competition.
MTBI alumna Heather Harrington, associate professor and Royal Society University Research Fellow at the Mathematical Institute, University of Oxford, is a co-winner, along with Dr Luitgard Veraart (London School of Economics and Political Science) of the 2019 Adams Prize of the University of Cambridge. The topic is “The Mathematics of Networks.” The Adams Prize, awarded by the University of Cambridge, is one of the university's oldest and most prestigious prizes. Named after the mathematician John Couch Adams, it was established in commemoration of Adams's work in discovering the planet Neptune (through calculation of discrepancies in Uranus’ orbit). Dr. Harrington attended MTBI in 2005 and received her PhD from Imperial College in 2010 in Applied Mathematics. According to the Oxford and Turing Institute, her research focuses on the problem of reconciling models and data by extracting information about the structure of models and the shape of data.