### Matthew S. Neel

This mathematical method can be used to find the size and shape of the bricks necessary to create a corbeled arch of nearly any shape. This method focuses on finding the minimum lengths of the bricks necessary to create a mathematically stable arch subject to certain constraints.

### Stacy K. Boote and Terrie M. Galanti

Elementary school students use physical manipulatives (e.g., pattern blocks) to make sense of the geometry and measurement ideas in a Code.org block-based programming lesson.

### Kym Fry and Lyn D. English

Grade 4 students engage in problem solving through inquiry in an agricultural science context.

### Katherine N. Vela, Michelle Parslow, Rita Hagevik, and Kathy Cabe Trundle

A real-world integrated activity allows middle school students to design a scale drawing for a garden at their school.

### Paula Beardell Krieg

An artist uses graphic tools and circles to illuminate the illusive concept of the golden ratio.

### Gavin Cunningham and Siddhi Desai

We share how engaging in the mathematical process of 3D printing captured and elevated our interest in discovering the wonder, joy, and beauty of mathematics in the world around us.

### Nasim Chenari

This article describes how fortuitous mathematical moments should be noticed, encouraged, embraced, and capitalized upon.

### Hanan Alyami

During a Desmos activity, students adjust the measures of angles in radians to reposition a laser and a mirror so the beam passes through three stationary targets. The Radian Lasers activity can be extended to simulate project-based learning.

### Alice Aspinall

This article describes how fortuitous mathematical moments should be noticed, encouraged, embraced, and capitalized upon.