Take a look at the multiplication square. The first eleven triangle numbers have been identified. Can you see a pattern? Does the pattern continue?

Can you find an efficient method to work out how many handshakes there would be if hundreds of people met?

Can you describe this route to infinity? Where will the arrows take you next?

Triangle numbers can be represented by a triangular array of squares. What do you notice about the sum of identical triangle numbers?

Sam displays cans in 3 triangular stacks. With the same number he could make one large triangular stack or stack them all in a square based pyramid. How many cans are there how were they arranged?

Here is a collection of puzzles about Sam's shop sent in by club members. Perhaps you can make up more puzzles, find formulas or find general methods.

Use the animation to help you work out how many lines are needed to draw mystic roses of different sizes.

I have forgotten the number of the combination of the lock on my briefcase. I did have a method for remembering it...

Use algebra to reason why 16 and 32 are impossible to create as the sum of consecutive numbers.

Prove that if n is a triangular number then 8n+1 is a square number. Prove, conversely, that if 8n+1 is a square number then n is a triangular number.

Take ten sticks in heaps any way you like. Make a new heap using one from each of the heaps. By repeating that process could the arrangement 7 - 1 - 1 - 1 ever turn up, except by starting with it?

Watch the video to see how Charlie works out the sum. Can you adapt his method?

Using your knowledge of the properties of numbers, can you fill all the squares on the board?