Our Mission - Organizing youth effort, passion, time, and dreams to develop great future skillsets in MECSE (math, entrepreneurship, computer science, and engineering) to make people's lives better

  • To build teamwork, communication, critical-thinking, problem-solving, leadership, and decision making skills through learning by doing and learning by teaching;
  • To provide the means for youths from different background to understand key concepts in the fields of MECSE for the great technology challenges of tomorrow;
  • To encourage participation and camaraderie between youths in MECSE disciplines, by presenting them in thought-provoking activities, problem-solving, events, lectures, competitions, and more;
  • To encourage every youth to apply their MECSE-related skills to creating meaningful projects and solving real-world problems to benefit local communities from different cultures and groups;
  • To raise money for and grant awards to youths in MECSE-related training and further education opportunities;
  • To build connections with industry professionals and entrepreneurs and inspire youths to work alongside them.

Our Organization - A platform to share MECSE learning experience

Operating as a 501(3)(c) (non-profit) organization, we have served more than 1000+ participants in the past three years through our MESCE educational activities and events. Our plans for the future include reaching even more students and utlimately creating a positive impact on our Local communities from different background and culture. Believe or not, many schools don't provide enough MECSE programs for students. Many students are unable to learn the MECSE skills necessary to future challenges for different reasons:

- inaccessible resources

- lack of instructors and mentors

- failure to translate MECSE interests into solving meaningful real life problems


We are striving hard to provide appropriate and fun instructional supports including adaptive online practice and offline classroom discussion, activies, events, and competition so that students of all ability levels have equitable access to the learning objectives.


"Our world is changing. Technological innovation is rapidly changing the way we work and the type of human capital our industries require."


" Technology is advancing faster than humans, disrupting both jobs and the skills needed to compete. Research by McKinsey suggests that globally about half of the jobs performed by humans today will be disrupted by automation, and a survey of business leaders by the World Economic Forum suggests that 42% of the core job skills required today are set to change substantially by 2022."


Consider the following workplace projections: (credit to online resources)

  • An Oxford study projects that 47 percent of current jobs in developed nations will be replaced by automation as early as 2034.
  • According to the World Economic Forum, 65 percent of children entering elementary school today will work in jobs that don’t even exist yet.
  • In the United States, 80 percent of fastest growing occupations require STEM skills, which are skills the vast majority of American workers do not currently have.
  • The percentage of boys ages 13 to 17 interested in STEM careers dropped from 36 precent in 2017 to 24 percent in 2018, according to a survey of teens around the country from Ernst & Young and Colorado-based nonprofit Junior Achievement USA although the students who reponded to the unscientific online survey named technology as one of the two key skills necessary to prepare them for  the professions.


Guess who enjoys discovering the role technology plays in improving people's lives???

Our Team

Marshal Xu

Founder/Problem Solver

Senior - Lincoln High School


Coach: MathCounts/PurpleComet/MathCon/MIT MS zero Robotics


Judge: RoboFest/TEAMS



  • Computational Thinking Training
  • American Computer Science League Theory and Programming
  • Intro to AP Computer Science (Java)
  • Python for Data Science/CyberSecurity/Machine Learning

I am a problem solver. I am actively looking for ways to improve (or make a difference) in MECSE education for tomorrow's workforce skillset regardless one's background.

Connor Shu


Senior - Sunset High School


Cyber4Girls Instructor

Connor helped found Mathletics's Cyber4Girls program. He teaches and mentors those teams about the defensive side of cybersecurity.


Besides teaching, Connor greatly enjoys studying the natural sciences and performs research for the Portland State University Nanocrystallography Research Group, in which he analyzes the symmetries present in crystalline materials.

Justin Yang


Senior - Westview High School


Ameircan Computer Science League Theory and Programming Instructor

Python for Data Science Instructor

Justin is a high school student who is passionate about computer science, electrical engineering, and aerospace. His experience programming in various languages such as Python and Java, as well as with additive manufacturing (3D printing) allows him to bring unique perspectives to the Mathletics organization as a co-founder and instructor.

Kevin Men


Senior - Sunset High School


Python for Data Science Instructor

ZeroRootics for Middle school Mentor 

Kevin is a teacher and co-founder at Mathletics. He has years of experience doing compeitions in the computer science and engineering fields, as well as a vast knowledge of many programming languages such as Java, C++, and Python, allowing him to be an excellent instuctor. 

Aaron Gao

Coding Instructor (free sessions)

Freshmen - Sunset High School


My interest in STEM subjects was sparked in 6th grade, where I myself started learning here at Mathletics. Soon after diving into this world, I was also introduced to other stem competitions such as TEAMS or ACSL, which I have had much fun in.
Outside of stem, I am also interested in debate, which I have just begun, and track, which I do recreationally.


Peter Jin

Coding and Math Instructor (free sessions)

Sophomore - Sunset High School

My interest in coding was first sparked at a Tech4Kids camp. When I was in middleschool, high schoolers took their time to instruct me; now I would like to follow their footsteps to share what I've learned with others.

Alex Yang

Coding Instructor (free sessions)

Freshmen - Lincoln High School

Alex finds the concept of Artificial Intelligence intriguing and has done extensive research on it in the TEAMS science competition. He is also a competitive soccer player for his school team, and plays the saxophone and clarinet. His latest wishes are inspiring and mentoring students of younger ages, as well as from diversified communities.

Max Yang

Coding Instructor (free sessions)

Freshmen - Lincoln High School

Max has spent four years expanding his knowledge on programming in Python and Java. Max has been participating in science competitions and the American Computer Science League. He enjoy playing in the prmier level of soccer and reading histroial books in his free time.

Grant Chen

Cyber4Girls Instructor

Freshmen - Princeton University


Silu Men

Python Instructor

Junior - Johns Hopkins University


Kathy Guo

ZeroRobotics for Middle School Mentor

Junior - Arizona University


Justin Bruss

Robotics Instructor

RoboFest Judge

Senior - Westview High School


Kevin Zhang

Robotics Instructor

RoboFest Judge

Senior - International School of Beaverton (ISB)


Benjamin Chiu

Python Instructor

Freshmen - Harvard University



Connie Wang

EV3 Robotics Summer Instructor

Senior - University of Washington

Kevin Jin

USACO programming Instructor


Freshmen  - UC Berkeley

Alan Ma

Coding Instructor (free sessions)

Freshmen - Jesuit High School