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I just created:

This is a subset of John's talks. These are the ones that I estimated as Azimuth talks. John, can you double-check this selection list?

The heading says:

We invite all members of the Azimuth community to contribute talks. Think about distilling your blog articles down to their basic talking points.

The following talks have been contributed by John Baez.

Then I added the following reference to this page on HomePage and Azimuth Project:

The Azimuth Talk Series -- for explaining Azimuth ideas to others.

## Comments

Thanks a million, David!

I removed a talk that was made redundant by a later version, added a link to the latest version of "The mathematics of planet Earth", improved formatting, and added notes saying which talks are available as videos.

By the way, this list doesn't fully indicate the

structureof my talks. These days, "The mathematics of planet Earth" is my basic sales pitch to mathematicians, while the "Network theory" series outlines what they can actually start doing. I think that these 5 talks, in order, make a good introduction to Azimuth for mathematicians. But this is just the "math track".`Thanks a million, David! <img src = "http://math.ucr.edu/home/baez/emoticons/thumbsup.gif" alt = ""/> I removed a talk that was made redundant by a later version, added a link to the latest version of "The mathematics of planet Earth", improved formatting, and added notes saying which talks are available as videos. By the way, this list doesn't fully indicate the _structure_ of my talks. These days, "The mathematics of planet Earth" is my basic sales pitch to mathematicians, while the "Network theory" series outlines what they can actually start doing. I think that these 5 talks, in order, make a good introduction to Azimuth for mathematicians. But this is just the "math track".`

I moved "The mathematics of planet Earth" up the page to its rightful place.

`I moved "The mathematics of planet Earth" up the page to its rightful place.`