These Think Maths worksheets have all the instructions and printable nets required to build 3D fractals, both a Menger Sponge and a Sierpinski Tetrahedron.

In February Matt met astronaut Chris Hadfield and together they derived the Rocket Equation which tells us how much fuel is needed to get a certain mass into orbit. The full notes and maths from the video and an activity for students can be found below.

Back in February, Matt met astronaut Chris Hadfield at NASA and interviewed him about why mathematics is essential in keeping spacecraft in orbit. This set of resources includes the full notes and maths to accompany the video, and some activities for students.

In 1666 Newton found Pi to sixteen decimal places by evaluating the first twenty-two terms of an infinite sum. Celebrate Pi Day with your students by following in Newton's footsteps and doing the maths to derive his sum, or by evaluating many, many terms of the sum by hand, and getting an approximation for Pi.

In this video Matt is in Sydney where many parking bays are angled at 60 degrees. He explores which angle causes parking bays to take up least and most space on a road. Use our trigonometry activity so your students can do the same!

Explore a simpler version of the Prisoner Problem as featured in Matt's video. What's the probability that the prisoners will survive? What is it that makes their strategy a good one?

In the video, Matt and friends trace out a Trefoil knot by travelling on the London Underground system. A Trefoil knot is the simplest non-trivial knot. Can your students find a different Trefoil, or a more complex knot, on the London Underground?