The best way to study the subject of maths is to take a maths course, the University of Queensland says.
The university says it has more than 70,000 students who have taken a maths curriculum and more than 60,000 have taken maths for their GCSEs.
It says the most popular maths courses are applied maths and applied physics.
The University of Brisbane has about 10,000 maths students and around 5,000 physics students, so it says it is the most important and well-established maths course.
“There’s a growing demand for these courses and we’ve seen this increase in recent years,” Associate Professor Kevin MacGowan from the department of mathematics said.
“Students who take a mathematics course at the university have a higher chance of getting into top-level universities and more competitive universities.”
So it’s very important that we provide a good education that’s tailored to the needs of our students.
“In the first year of the GCSE, students have to choose between the two most popular courses.
They have a choice of a maths or physics course, or an applied maths course with an applied physics component.”
The Department of Mathematics says a high proportion of students in the maths and physics subjects chose to take the maths or applied physics courses, but that is not necessarily the case with applied physics subjects.””
The more students choose an applied mathematics course, it’s the better the odds are that students will be accepted.”
The Department of Mathematics says a high proportion of students in the maths and physics subjects chose to take the maths or applied physics courses, but that is not necessarily the case with applied physics subjects.
“We don’t have data to show whether those who chose applied mathematics as their main subject, went on to get a degree or not,” Associate Director of the Mathematics Department, Prof John Fuchs, said.
The data, which is collected by the Department of Applied Mathematics, is confidential, but the data was provided to ABC News by the University.
“The Department is not able to confirm the reasons for these changes,” Associate Vice President, Research and Information, Dr Scott Cuthbertson said.
Topics:education,mathematics,education-industry,education,uq,qld,brisbane-4000,tas,qnd,nsw,brisbanon-4350First posted November 29, 2019 09:30:32Contact Andrew McKeownMore stories from Queensland