I am a third year PhD student in the Combinatorics Group at Queen Mary University of London under the supervision of Mark Walters.

My research concerns assorted topics in combinatorics and probability, with a recent emphasis on graph theory, specifically random graphs.

For example, most recently my supervisor and I investigated the emergence of certain spanning subgraphs in the Gilbert model for a random geometric graph -- a random graph model with applications to wireless networks in which randomly chosen points in a square are joined if they are within some fixed distance of each other.

Recent News

CV

Here is my CV (updated 15/7/2017).

Papers

2017

Revolutionaries and Spies on random graphs
Jack Bartley
[in preparation|poster]

Square Hamilton Cycles in Random Geometric Graphs
Jack Bartley, Mark Walters
[in preparation|slides:(BCC 2017|PGR Day 2017)]

Seminars

British Combinatorial Conference -- July 2017
The emergence of the square of the Hamilton cycle in random geometric graphs

Queen Mary Combinatorics Study Group -- February 2017
The emergence of the square of the Hamilton cycle in random geometric graphs

Queen Mary Internal Postgraduate Seminar
The typical behaviour of two Pursuit-Evasion games -- October 2016
How much room do you need to rotate a needle? The Kakeya conjecture and its relatives -- September 2015
Random graphs and Sidorenko's conjecture -- March 2015

Voice Recognition

Coming soon.

Teaching Experience

Calculus II -- MTH4101/4201 -- Semester Two 2016-17
Introduction to Probability -- MTH4107/4207 -- Semester Two 2016-17
Geometry I -- MTH4103 -- Semester Two 2015-16
Introduction to Algebra -- MTH4104 -- Semester Two 2015-16, Semester Two 2016-17
Number Theory -- MTH6128 -- Semester Two 2014-15
Essential Mathematical Skills -- MTH3100 -- Semester Two 2014-15
Electronic Engineering Mathematics -- ECS408U -- Semester One 2014-15

Outreach

QMUL Y11 Maths Summer School -- Summer 2017
Prepared a project on "Permutation Puzzles and Parity".
Gave a workshop on "Potentials and Pebbling the Chessboard".