AMC10A & AMC10B
January 25, 2021
February 4/10, 2021
The AMC 10 is for students in 10th grade and below, and covers the high school curriculum up to 10th grade. Students in grade 10 or below and under 17.5 years of age on the day of the contest can take the AMC 10. The AMC 12 covers the entire high school curriculum including trigonometry, advanced algebra, and advanced geometry, but excluding calculus. Students in grade 12 or below and under 19.5 years of age on the day of the contest can take the AMC 12.
Both the A and the B versions of the AMC 10 and the AMC 12 have the same number of questions, the same scoring and the same rules for administration. The only differences are the competition dates and that each version has a distinct set of questions, although the two examinations are designed to be equal in difficulty and distribution of topics.
Pascal, Cayley, and Fermat
January 30, 2021
February 23, 2021
The Pascal, Cayley, and Fermat Contests are an opportunity for students to have fun and to develop their mathematical problem solving ability. Early questions require only concepts found in the curriculum common to all provinces. The last few questions are designed to test ingenuity and insight. Rather than testing content, most of the contest problems test logical thinking and mathematical problem solving.
Students in Grade 9 or below are eligible to write the Pascal Contest.
Students in Grade 10 or below are eligible to write the Cayley Contest.
Students in Grade 11 or below are eligible to write the Fermat Contest.
March 30, 2021
April 28, 2021
Students can register for the following:
a) Byron-Germain Contest (grade 4; 45 minutes; 30 multiple-choice questions) Calculators are NOT allowed
b) Pythagoras Contest (grade 6; 75 minutes; 50 multiple-choice questions) Calculators are NOT allowed
c) Euler Contest (grade 7; 75 minutes; 40 multiple-choice questions) Calculators are allowed
d) Lagrange Contest (grade 8; 75 minutes; 40 multiple-choice questions) Calculators are allowed
Gauss Mathematics Contest
April 15, 2021
May 12, 2021
The Gauss Mathematics Contest is for students in grade 7, 8, and below. The Gauss Contests are an opportunity for students to have fun and to develop their mathematical problem solving ability.
The questions in the contest are all based on curriculum that are common to all Canadian provinces.
September 30, 2020
October 8, 2020
Canadian Mathematical Gray Jay Competition (CMGC) is a new Canadian math competition open to students in grades K-8, with questions based primarily on grade 5-8 curriculum. This competition has been created by mathematicians from across Canada.
The problems are meant to be a fun fall activity for students and teachers to complement their math curriculum and build students’ problem solving skills. The CMGC will offer engaging problems that will allow for discussion after the competition and get students excited about math. The competition will have 15 questions which take place over 90 minutes. It will consist of 3 blocks of 5 questions with an increasing level of difficulty from beginning to end.
November 5, 2020
November 10, 2020
The MAA’s American Mathematics Competitions (MAA AMC) program leads the nation in strengthening the mathematical capabilities of the next generation of problem-solvers. The AMC 8 is a 25-question, 40-minute, multiple choice examination in middle school mathematics designed to promote the development of problem-solving skills.
The material covered on the AMC 8 includes topics from a typical middle school mathematics curriculum. Possible topics include but are not limited to: counting and probability, estimation, proportional reasoning, elementary geometry including the Pythagorean Theorem, spatial visualization, everyday applications, and reading and interpreting graphs and tables. In addition some of the later questions may involve linear or quadratic functions and equations, coordinate geometry, and other topics traditionally covered in a beginning algebra course.
Beaver Computing Challenge
October 28, 2020
November 13, 2020
The Beaver Computing Challenge (BCC) introduces computer science to students. It is designed to get students with little or no previous experience excited about computing. BCC is a problem solving contest with a focus on computational and logical thinking. Questions are inspired by topics in computer science but only require comfort with concepts found in mathematics curriculum common to all provinces.