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AoCMM Math Modeling Competition

9.30.2018 - 10.13.2018

Final Results
AoCMM Math Modeling Competition 2017 Poster

Why Compete?

    The AoCMM math modeling competition for high school and college students provides you the perfect opportunity to use your interest and skills in math modeling in a friendly competitive environment.
      Along with the development of skills in networking, communication, and teamwork,  there are plenty of prestigious prizes to be won!

     Additionally, constructive feedback from our judges is designed to help you continue to extend your skills personally and for potential careers.

     Furthermore, this competition is ideal for people with any level of math modeling experience!

Eligibility & Entry Pricing

       Participants from any country under the age of 21 years old (including middle school and high school students) are eligible. Each team must have no more than four members, who do not need to attend the same school.

       Registration fee is 10 USD per team. It includes a detailed score report that clearly reflects the strengths & weaknesses of your research paper as well as brief comments from the judges.


      All teams participated will receive electronic certificates. 
      - Top 1%       Grand Prize           $200
      - Top 3%       Alpha  Prize           $50
      - Top 8%       Beta Prize*           
      - Top 15%    Gamma Prize

*Gift Cards from selected sponsors will be awarded.

Help expanding the scholarship pool: 

Why AoCMM?

No experience required!
• AoCMM is a research competition specifically designed for those starting out in the field of math modeling and research in general!
• Most participants are new in the field.
• Learn and develop skills from others and your team.
• The easiest way to start your own research!
Bring out YOUR expertise!
• Unlike many other competitions, AoCMM offers diverse types of problems.
• The different kinds of problems allow competitors to choose and show what THEY know best, without any pressure on having to write a report on unfamiliar material.
• Flexibility in problems solved - not all have to be addressed to be considered a finalist!
Diverse participants
• AoCMM hosts competitors from high schools and colleges, of all skill levels.
• Competitors model from all over the world, from the United States and China to India and Africa.
• Brings together motivated, new mathematical modelers from around the world in a friendly, skill-building competition!
Minimal charges
• Only $10 is required to participate in the online AoCMM competition, truly affordable to everyone.
• We don't wish to exclude potential modelers on a financial basis, as our mission is to allow equal opportunities for all in exploring the field of mathematical modeling.


  1. Jeremiah Bartz
    Jeremiah Bartz
    University of North Dakota
    Jeremiah Bartz an Assistant Professor of Mathematics at University of North Dakota. His primary research area lies in discrete geometry. In his leisure time, he enjoys jogging and traveling.
  2. Rafael Da La Llave
    Rafael Da La Llave
    Georgia Institute of Technology
    Rafael is a professor in the department of mathematics of Georgia Institute of Technology. His research interests lie in Dynamical Systems (KAM, hyperbolic theory, computation), and mathematical Physics. ch and debate.
  3. Joris Roos
    Joris Roos
    University of Wisconsin - Madison
    Joris is an visiting assistant professor in the department of Mathematics in the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His primary research area is in harmonic analysis on Euclidean spaces, particularly time-frequency analysis, singular and maximal Radon transforms and oscillatory integrals.
  4. Hongjie Dong
    Hongjie Dong
    Brown University
    Hongjie is a professor in department of applied mathematics in the Brown University. His primary research areas are in Partial Differential Equations, Probability and Numerical Analysis.
  5. Marcus Khuri
    Marcus Khuri
    Stony Brook University
    Marcus is a associate professor in the department of mathematics of Stony Brook University. His primary research areas are Differential geometry, partial differential equations and general relativity.

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