Mathematics

Solve problems with competency, care and creativity

A degree in mathematics, mathematics education, or mathematics and systems from Taylor University will prepare you to be a competent, caring and creative problem solver working in education, government, business or ministry in areas like web design, consulting, computer analysis, engineering, graphic design, statistics, and actuarial services. You will also be prepared for graduate school at places like MIT, the Mayo Clinic, Rutgers University, and Indiana University.

Our faculty engage you in a dynamic community that expands beyond academics to enrich your spiritual and social development. You will have the opportunity to participate in state and national math competitions, a math club, summer research and internships, Honors Guild, and take trips with other students during J-term and Spring Break.

Take the next step

Dr. Matt DeLong discuses how the Mathematics Department develops math majors into creative problem solvers who can impact the world.

Interested? Watch these clips from Dr. Matt DeLong and Aaron. Check out our degrees and majors. Better yet, schedule a campus visit and see for yourself how our faculty is second to none when it comes to student engagement and academic excellence.

Listen to Dr. Matt DeLong, Professor of Mathematics, describe how the Mathematics Department develops math majors into creative problem solvers who can impact the world.

Mathematics news

Taylor Student Ellie Grace Moore Selected for Internship at NASA

Published: April 06, 2018

Taylor sophomore mathematics major Ellie Grace Moore is participating in an internship at the Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral, Florida. She was selected from a field of more than 100 applicants for the 16-week position with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA).

Taylor Mathematics Department to Host High School Math Field Day

Published: March 10, 2018

The Taylor University Math Department will host the fourth annual Math Field Day for central Indiana high school students on Thursday, March 15. Organizers say the event will showcase possible future studies for students that are interested in the STEM-related field.

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