International Journal of Mathematics and Systems Science

ISSN: 2578-1839 (Online)

International Journal of Mathematics and Systems Science is an international Open Access journal that publishes original research articles and review articles related to all areas of mathematics and systems science.


 

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As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.

  1. The submission has not been previously published, nor is it before another journal for consideration (or an explanation has been provided in Comments to the Editor).
  2. The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, RTF, or WordPerfect document file format.
  3. Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.
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  5. The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines, which is found in About the Journal.
  6. If submitting to a peer-reviewed section of the journal, the instructions in Ensuring a Blind Review have been followed.
 

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International Journal of Mathematics and Systems Science is an Open Access Journal under EnPress Publisher. All articles published in International Journal of Mathematics and Systems Science are accessible electronically from the journal website without commencing any kind of payment. In order to ensure contents are freely available and maintain publishing quality, Article Process Charges (APC) is applicable to all authors who wish to submit their articles to the journal to cover the cost incurred in processing the manuscripts. Such cost will cover the peer-review, copyediting, typesetting, publishing, content depositing and archiving processes. Those charges are applicable only to authors who have their manuscript successfully accepted after peer-review.

Journal TitleAPC
International Journal of Mathematics and Systems Science$800

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Announcements

 

Research News: Mathematicians solve age-old spaghetti mystery

If you happen to have a box of spaghetti in your pantry, try this experiment: Pull out a single spaghetti stick and hold it at both ends. Now bend it until it breaks. How many fragments did you make? If the answer is three or more, pull out another stick and try again. Can you break the noodle in two? If not, you're in very good company.

The spaghetti challenge has flummoxed even the likes of famed physicist Richard Feynman '39, who once spent a good portion of an evening breaking pasta and looking for a theoretical explanation for why the sticks refused to snap in two.

Feynman's kitchen experiment remained unresolved until 2005, when physicists from France pieced together a theory to describe the forces at work when spaghetti -- and any long, thin rod -- is bent. They found that when a stick is bent evenly from both ends, it will break near the center, where it is most curved. This initial break triggers a "snap-back" effect and a bending wave, or vibration, that further fractures the stick. Their theory, which won the 2006 Ig Nobel Prize, seemed to solve Feynman's puzzle. But a question remained: Could spaghetti ever be coerced to break in two?

Posted: 2018-09-12
 

Research News: New geometric shape used by nature to pack cells efficiently

As an embryo develops, tissues bend into complex three-dimensional shapes that lead to organs. Epithelial cells are the building blocks of this process forming, for example, the outer layer of skin. They also line the blood vessels and organs of all animals.

These cells pack together tightly. To accommodate the curving that occurs during embryonic development, it has been assumed that epithelial cells adopt either columnar or bottle-like shapes.

However, a group of scientists dug deeper into this phenomenon and discovered a new geometric shape in the process.

They uncovered that, during tissue bending, epithelial cells adopt a previously undescribed shape that enables the cells to minimize energy use and maximize packing stability. The team's results will be published in Nature Communications in a paper called "Scutoids are a geometrical solution to three-dimensional packing of epithelia."

Posted: 2018-09-12
 

Research News: Engineering bacteria to exhibit stochastic Turing patterns

How did the zebra get its stripes, or the leopard its spots? Humankind has been trying to answer such questions since our earliest recorded days, and they resonate throughout the extant mythologies and folklores of an earlier world. In modern times, we've looked to mathematical models and most recently to genomic science to uncover the explanation of how patterns form in living tissues, but a full answer has proven particularly hard to get at.

The mechanism of pattern formation in living systems is of paramount interest to bioengineers seeking to develop living tissue in the laboratory. Engineered tissues would have countless potential medical applications, but in order to synthesize living tissues, scientists need to understand the genesis of pattern formation in living systems.

Posted: 2018-09-12
 
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Pre-published article

Table of Contents

Articles

Roghayeh Katani 1
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Articles

Dandala Radhakrishna Reddy 1
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Articles

Andrey Vladimirovich Kraev 1, A. I. Rogovskiy 1
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Articles

Gholam Hassan Shirdel
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Articles

Sezgin AYGÜN
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Articles

Nina Vasylivna Kasimova
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Articles

Mahmoud A.E. Abdelrahman, M. A. Sohaly
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Articles

Debabrata Datta, T K Pal
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Articles

Goksal Bilgici, Paula Catarino
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Articles

Gourav Gupta
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Articles

Alexandr Yurevich Trynin
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Articles

Wei-Yin Chen, Leili Gordji, Baharak Sajjadi
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Articles

S Saravanakumar 1, B Sridevi 2, A Eswari 3, Lakshmanan Rajendran 4
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Articles

D Vivek, K Kanagarajan, Elsayed Mohammed Elsayed
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Articles

Mahmoud A.E. Abdelrahman 1, M. A. Sohaly
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Articles

Jimit R Patel, G M Deheri
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Articles

Canan Akın
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