- http://id.worldcat.org/fast/1166513
- http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/n79054207
- http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/134629137#Topic/science
- http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/sh85082131
- http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/sh2007010420
- http://id.loc.gov/authorities/subjects/sh85031148
- http://id.worldcat.org/fast/1012120
- http://viaf.org/viaf/108251139
- http://id.worldcat.org/fast/1005507

- """"The universe is almost like a huge magic trick, "" says Martin Gardner. Many world-renowned scientists, mathematicians and magicians agree. Featured guests who have been influenced by Gardner, include: magicians Max Maven and Michael Weber; mathematician and legendary computer hacker Bill Gospar; Harvard professor and card wizard Persi Diaconnis; renowned math genius John Horton Conway of Princeton; and Ron Graham, acrobat, juggler and chief scientist for AT&T Research. Gardner first got hooked on math as a young boy, when his father gave him a book on puzzles. Today, he is revered by some of the best brains in the worlds of mathematics and magic, largely through the influence of his monthly Scientific American Mathematical Games column.""@en
- "Focuses on Martin Gardner's career as a science writer and mathematical games columnist for Scientific American, and in particular his influence on the life and work of mathematicians and magicians. Featured guests include magicians Max Maven and Michael Weber; mathematician Bill Gospar; Harvard professor and card wizard Persi Diaconnis; mathematician John Horton Conway; and Ron Graham, acrobat, juggler and chief research scientist for AT&T."@en
- ""The universe is almost like a huge magic trick," says Martin Gardner. Many world-renowned scientists, mathematicians and magicians agree. Featured guests who have been influenced by Gardner, include: magicians Max Maven and Michael Weber; mathematician and legendary computer hacker Bill Gospar; Harvard professor and card wizard Persi Diaconnis; renowned math genius John Horton Conway of Princeton; and Ron Graham, acrobat, juggler and chief scientist for AT&T Research. Gardner first got hooked on math as a young boy, when his father gave him a book on puzzles. Today, he is revered by some of the best brains in the worlds of mathematics and magic, largely through the influence of his monthly Scientific American Mathematical Games column."@en
- "Introduces Martin Gardner, the American mathematician and his influence on not only leading mathematicians, computer scientists, but card-sharks, jugglers and circus stars as well."@en