I know of two good mathematics videos available online, namely:
 Sphere inside out (part I and part II)
 Moebius transformation revealed
Do you know of any other good math videos? Share.
I know of two good mathematics videos available online, namely:
Do you know of any other good math videos? Share. 


I have compiled a list (1500+) of math videos at http://pinterest.com/mathematicsprof/ . If anyone is aware of others, please send them to me. 


Discrete Integrable Systems at Isaac Newton Institute for Mathematical Sciences 


My personal alltime favorite is the Klein Four with their song "Finite Simple Group (of Order Two)"... it has lots of puns on topology in it, but I guess it doesn't teach anything. 


I know of some youtube channels with good content. The last two link are not strictly pure math, but still worth a look. Institut Henri Poincaré: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrKGv5WY5ryaIXEmnxKVxOQ princetonmathematics https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCVKtRsfK1QPyHRP2QupyddQ Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques (IHÉS) https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC4R1IsRVKs_qlWKTm9pT82Q StanfordCSTheory: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCdZlxxfpEzQWwMvjVQ7gOJw Simons Institute: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCW1C2xOfXsIzPgjXyuhkw9g 


So much maths video in http://nptel.ac.in/ National Programme on Technology Enhanced Learning 


Any video on Jos Leys "Mathematical Imagery" is a true masterpiece, and has a nontrivial mathematical content... 


The first Minerva Lecture by JeanPierre Serre at Princeton in Fall 2012 is online. There were two other lectures, and they did videotape them, but I can't find them online. 


They filmed the FRG Conference on Topology and Field Theories and put the lectures on youtube. 


Two recent videotaped lectures by Doron Zeilberger. The Joy of Dreaming to be Famous (Videotaped lecture), March 1,2012 


'Selmer Ranks of Elliptic Curves in Families of Quadratic Twists' by Karl Rubin http://research.microsoft.com/apps/video/default.aspx?id=140581 


As of today, the digitized tapes of CBMS Lectures on Probability Theory and Combinatorial by Michael Steele are online. I heartily recommend them — the style is informal, but educating: there are jokes, juggling lessons, speculations about the stock market, and all of these amidst beautiful mathematics. 


I am quite surprised to see Dan Freed's lecture of Hodge Conjecture has not been mentioned. (Although it is an old thread I believe this should be in here. Before there was a QuickTime video but I am grateful to find that it has been youtubed.) 


John Stillwell  ET Math: How different could it be? A nice talk given at the SETI Institute. 


For a course on cluster algebras (by S. Fomin): http://qgm.au.dk/video/clusalg/ EDIT: Some graduate shortcourses in FCEyN, UBA, Buenos Aires, Argentina:
Here are the links to the videos of these 4 lectures. 


The amazing patterns that turn up in piecewise isometries, like circles dancing in a rhomb: 


I make some maths videos at home,Here is an English video:Visible Fibre Bundle maybe that can help some begginners. All my maths vedios at my blog here,thirty courses of communtative algebra and I prepare to make much more in the future,but as you seen,most of them are Chinese(中文）,because I can not say much English. 


At the time of writing, Rutgers experimental mathematics seminar has over 200 videos up on youtube. I wish more seminars would do this! 


I am not sure if this will qualify as math exactly, but it's amazing nonetheless. It is a film with Richard Feynman called "Feynman: Take the wold from another point of view". Here is part 1 Feynman: Take the wold from another point ov view  Part 1/4 


Marcus duSautoy's lecture  Music of The Prime Numbers, is a very nice popular talk about prime numbers 


The Institute for Advanced Study tapes some of its lectures. They tend to be very good. 


The famous proof of the snake lemma in the 1980's movie It's my turn (can be found on utube). 


This is an old thread, but this video was recently posted to the Don Davis topology list, and I have to share it. It was created by Niles Johnson at UGA and it illustrates the Hopf fibration. 


Stoney Brook math videos: 


http://www.youtube.com/user/njwildberger Excellent lectures by Norman Wildberger on topics including: Geometry, Algebraic Topology, Linear Algebra, Foundations of Mathematics, and history of Mathematics 


The IHES also has a lot of online videos. In particular, I like very much the ones from the "Colloque Grothendieck". 


Richard Feynman gave the 1964 Messenger Lectures at Cornell University  this is an endowed lecture series to which a number of famous scholars have been invited, including several physicists. His lectures were recorded, and Bill Gates bought the rights to them and has provided them to the public for free. http://research.microsoft.com/apps/tools/tuva/index.html The content is mostly designed for a general audience, so if you have never learned physics you will learn something. And if you have studied plenty of physics already, you will be pleased to see the master at work in his prime. I very much enjoyed watching it. 


All the talks of Atiyah 80+ 


David Cox's lectures in toric varieties at MSRI Something really good to end the evening with :) 


Documentary about infinite and its implications in mathematics (BBC) As usual, Gregory Chaitin on the history of logic Another one about logic and artificial intelligence 


Timothy Gowers' "The Important of Mathematics" never fails to instill a sense of purpose in my work, even when I feel I'm doing "useless" mathematics. 


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