I give a lot of talks, and sometimes these talks are video recorded. And some of those recordings end up in the internet somewhere! So I thought I'd make a list of links to such talks.
I also have some videos on my YouTube Channel, but those are mostly origami instruction videos, not math talks.
- I gave a Zoom talk in December of 2021 for the Meiji Institute for Advanced study in Mathematical Sciences at Meiji University in Tokyo, Japan. It was for their Science of Origami Application to Art, Mathematics, and Engineering symposium, where I was their Special Speaker. They recorded the talks and posted them on YouTube. Here is my talk.
- In February, 2018 I was invited to give a Common Hour Talk at Franklin and Marshall College in Lancaster, PA.
- In December of 2016 I participated in the Distinctive Voices lecture series hosted by the National Academy of Sciences at their Beckman Center headquarters in Irvine, CA. You can watch the lecture here on their YouTube channel.
In November of 2015 I was honored to be selected to give a talk for the Distinguished Lecture Series of the MAA (Mathematical Association of America). The talk took place at the MAA Carriage House in Washington D.C. You can see videos of my pre-lecture show-and-tell as well as the talk itself, which are both hosted on the MAA's YouTube channel.
I gave the talk Modern Origami Theory at the "Origami: Paper Folding and its Generalizations" session for the Kavli Frontiers of Science USA-Japan symposium, which took place in Tokyo, Japan in December of 2014. The Kavli Frontiers of Science program is run by the National Academy of Sciences.
In September of 2012 I was interviewed by the British Origami Society, which they edited and put on YouTube in two parts. Part I and Part II. These aren't exactly lectures, but hey.
In May of 2012 I was interviewed by WGBY's (the public television station of Springfield, MA) program Connecting Point. It's an 8-minute interview and shows some of my models. You can see it online here.
In November 2010 I gave a guest lecture for Erik Demaine's MIT 6.849 Geometric Folding Algorithms class. The lecture was titled Maekawa and Kawasaki Revisited.
Copyright 2014-2021 Thomas C. Hull
Last updated 12/20/21
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