|COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring.|
Mathematics and Smallpox
If you have a question about this talk, please contact mmp.
Cambridge Science Festival free public talk
One of the earliest applications of mathematics to medicine was Bernoulli’s study 250 years ago of the efficacy of vaccinating against smallpox, which in the 18th century killed hundreds of thousands of people a year. Join Professor Tom Körner as he explores Bernoulli’s work, and investigates how the arguments and ideas involved remain relevant and interesting today.
This talk is part of the Cambridge Science Festival. No booking required, but please arrive in good time.
Suggested age range: 14 – adult
For more information see http://www.mmp.maths.org/mmp-events
This talk is part of the Millennium Maths Project public lectures series.
This talk is included in these lists:
Note that ex-directory lists are not shown.
Other listsCentre for Entrepreneurial Learning (CfEL) Wolfson Research Event Women in Science
Other talksMass Rapid Transit Jakarta: Rescuing a $1bn project University-School partnerships for quality initial teacher education: Are pre-service teachers’ mentoring needs met? Coffee&Cakes Credit Ratings and Security Design Plenary Lecture 3: Bacterial interactions in synthetic communities and in the wild DEPARTMENTAL RESEARCH DAY