** Formerly AwesomeMath Year-Round (AMY) Program **

Math Olympiad Training (MOT)

This independent self-study course is intended for students who have a good handle on AMC competitions, meaning that they already qualified for AIME/USAMO and are looking to further develop their proof writing skills. This program will help students learn problem-solving strategies and techniques to further improve their AIME/USAMO scores.

  • The six independent sections of this course present a topic organized as if taught to a class. You learn the subject matter by working through the examples and problems.
  • You receive depth and breadth for each topic coupled with feedback and access to the authors.
  • There are 25-75 problems per packet for all skill levels:  Easy, Medium, and Hard.  The problems allow you to really stretch your problem-solving muscles.

If you are an individual learner willing to invest at least 3 hours per week on well-conceived problems with rigorous proofs, you will find your abilities blossom and your motivation increase.  This investment in critical thinking, creative logical thought, and interesting ideas will be an asset to all those who choose this course.

Have additional questions about the course? Read the answers to our most frequently asked questions.

SegmentAuthorTopic
Aug – Sept 2019Titu Andreescu and Alessandro VentulloInteger and Fractional Parts
Oct – NovTitu Andreescu and Alessandro VentulloSequences and Series
Dec 2019 – Jan 2020Radu BumbaceaCombinatorial Geometry
Feb – MarVlad CrisanCalculus in Olympiad Problems
Apr – MayWaldemar PompeAround Rotations
Jun – JulTitu Andreescu and Alessandro VentulloPigeonhole Principle
SegmentAuthorTopic
Aug – Sept 2019Titu Andreescu and Alessandro VentulloInteger and Fractional Parts
Oct – NovTitu Andreescu and Alessandro VentulloSequences and Series
Dec 2019 – Jan 2020Radu BumbaceaCombinatorial Geometry
Feb – MarVlad CrisanCalculus in Olympiad Problems
Apr – MayWaldemar PompeAround Rotations
Jun – JulTitu Andreescu and Alessandro VentulloPigeonhole Principle