One of the charms of graph theory is that people of all ages often enjoy learning graph theory ideas and tools. One place one can read about these ideas is in the book called For All Practical Purposes (I am a co-author) which has gone through 10 editions. The book was designed for college liberal arts students who might have almost no proficiency with ...


Here are GeoGebra materials: Graph Theory for Kids, inspired by Joel Hamkins' notes, to which @A.Goodier pointed.                     Four-color challenge.


(In before the close!) I'd say the PDE course looks more like a traditional course than the prob/stats course. Look at the hours expected, for example (~6.5 versus ~1.5), each times 8 weeks. The PDE course looks like a solid half to two thirds of a semester of a normal, engineering support course. You cover a couple of the 3-4 major equations. And get ...


In my experience, the videos can be quite shallow, but then the textbook I use for A-level (16-18 year olds) has a very prescriptive approach. I can assist with the understanding, making-links aspect of their learning. I think providing links is fine and probably a good idea. I would expect students to soon realise that attending classes, and particularly ...


Here is a book that should fit the bill: Camp Logic, by Mark Saul and Sian Zelbo. [Disclaimer: This comes from my publisher. I am guessing that it's good.]

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