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Welcome to the Soifer Mathematical Olympiad

Young Olympians shine in the 37th Soifer Mathematical Olympiad

Winner
2021-10-08 FIrst Prize Winner 
Ellie Greyson with Anthony Wang, Aexander Soifer,
and LAS Dean Lynn Vidler

On Oct. 1, 2021, middle and high school Olympians came from all over Colorado to visit UCCS.
They were offered five problems and given four hours to solve them and present complete essay-type solutions.

First prize was awarded by the Jury of the Olympiad to Ellie Greyson, junior, Cherry Creek High School; Anthony Wang, junior, Rock Canyon High School; and Shruti Arun, 8th grader, Campus Middle School. (More)

 

Winner
2021-10-08 FIrst Prize Winner Ellie Greyson
and Aexander Soifer
Winner
2021-10-08 FIrst Prize Winner Shruti Arun,
8th grader and Aexander Soifer
Winner
2021-10-02 Members of the Olympiad Jury,
fro the left Shane Holloway, Alexander Soifer,
Russel Shaffer, and Denis Silantyev
Winner
2021-10-01 Olympiad in Action
Winner
2021-10-01 Students solving problems at Soifer
Mathematical Olympiad

 

 


38th Soifer Mathematical Olympiad

You are invited to the 38th Soifer (formerly Colorado) Mathematical Olympiad, which will take place on Friday, October 7, 2022.
Please, arrive at 8 a.m. to the Berger Hall of the University of Colorado Colorado Springs campus. You will have up to 4 hours, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

The Award Presentation Ceremonies will follow on Friday, October 14, 2022 in Berger Hall.
The start is at 2 p.m.

The Journey to Infinity:

Thirtieth Colorado Mathmatical Olympiad – 30 Years of Excellence Video

New Colorado Mathematical Olympiad Book! BUY NOW!

Soifer Book

What the best mathematicians are saying…

“I am almost speechless facing the ingenuity and inventiveness demonstrated in the problems proposed in the third decade of these Olympics. However, equally impressive is the drive and persistence of the originator and living soul of them. It is hard for me to imagine the enthusiasm and commitment needed to work singlehandedly on such and endeavor over several decades.”
– Branko Grünbaum, University of Washington

“…The Olympiad problems were very good from the beginning, but in the third decade the problems have become extraordinarily good. Every brace of 5 problems is a work of art. The harder individual problems range in quality from brilliant to work of genius…”
– Peter D. Johnson, Jr., Auburn University