
James Grime is a mathematician and public speaker.
When not talking to Numberphile, he runs his own YouTube channel called singingbanana. www.singingbanana.com 

Her favourite number is 16. 

Roger Bowley is an emeritus professor of physics at the University of Nottingham who is still actively involved in research.
He will be familar to viewers of our sister video project, Sixty Symbols.






Numberphile met with mathematician Zsuzsanna Dancso while she was working at MSRI.


Special guest Ron Graham has a list of accomplishments almost as long as the famous number which bears his name.
See his webpage here. 



David Eisenbud is a mathematics professor and also director of the Mathematical Sciences Research Institute ( MSRI) in Berkeley.
More on David here. 

John Conway is another special guest and math superstar who will need no introduction to number enthusiasts.
Among his countless accomplishments was inventing the Game of Life, with which he has a love/hate relationship.




Carlo H. SÃ©quin is a professor in the computer sciences division at U.C. Berkeley.
His office is filled with wonderful mathematical toys!




Emily Riehl a Benjamin Peirce and NSF postdoctoral fellow at Harvard University.


Dick Canary knows quite a lot about hyperbolic geometry. He's based at the University of Michigan. 





















Ken Ribet is a math professor at the University of Califorinia, Berkeley.
He played a key role in the eventual resolution of Fermat's Last Theorem.


Phil is a regular contributor to the Sixty Symbols video project. 

He's also a regular on Sixty Symbols and he loves talking about the fine structure constant.


Physicist Dr James Clewett is a selfconfessed computer game geek.
He is a former world champion Tetris player. More about James at jamesclewett.com 

Antonio 'Tony' Padilla is Lecturer in Physics at the University of Nottingham and a Royal Society Research Fellow. His favourite number is 5 because that's how many European Cups Liverpool FC have won.
Tony's webpage is here. 

Rob Eastaway is a man of many talents and respected writer and speaker on all things mathematical (and cricket!)
Rob's website is here: robeastaway.com 

Ed's webpage is here. 

Paul Smith is an expert on French culture and lectures at the University of Nottingham.
Paul's university webpage. And catch him on Words of the World. 

University of Oxford's Thomas Woolley's research interests include reactiondiffusion models with respect to patterning on stingrays.
His personal website is here. 

Simon Singh is one of the UK's bestknown science/maths writers and has many strings to his bow. Simon's website. He also Tweets. 

Professor John Hunton works at the University of Leicester and has an interest in aperiodic ordered patterns and tilings. His kitchen tiles are amazing!
John's university webpage. 

Alex's university webpage here. 

She's based at the University of Nottingham. Meghan's webpage is here. 

His research interests include Quantum Information Theory. 



Katie Steckles is a mathematician with a PhD in Topology.
She is heavily involved with public engagement with maths.
Here's her website. 

Professor Brian Butterworth is an expert on cognitive neuropsychology and his interests include the learning disabaility "dyscalculia".
He is based at University College London. 

Steve Mould is a science presenter who appears in various television programs and live shows.
Check out his website. 

Pete Watts is in the final stages of his PhD in theology at the University of Nottingham and is also a regular lecturer.
Pete also features in the Bibledex videos, another collaboration with Brady Haran.


Alex's website. Alex also Tweets. 

Lisa Goldberg works at the Department of Statistics at the University of California, Berkeley. 

Video journalist Brady Haran is the man who makes all the videos.
His other successful projects include The Periodic Table of Videos and Sixty Symbols.
Links to all Brady's work at bradyharan.com 

