Samuel A. Hambleton,

I just completed a Ph.D. in Number Theory and a Graduate Diploma of Education. I am now teaching maths in Semester 2, 2013 at the University of Queensland, Australia. In my Ph.D. I studied Pell conics, Pell surfaces, and Diophantine equations derived from the norms of algebraic integers written in terms of their integral basis. My other maths interests include primality proving, elliptic curves, reciprocity, binary cubic and ternary cubic forms. 
Left: Teaching slides for maths courses I have taught in High-schools.
A pandiagonal magic cube of order 7. See
Let m_k be an integer located at position (a, b, c). If for k = 1, ..., 7, the m_k are colinear, then the sum of the m_k is equal to 1204, the sum of the first 7^3 positive integers divided by 7^2. The cube contains 27 distinct magic squares. I found this after reading
 A. P. Street, W. Wallis, Combinatorial theory: An introduction, 1977,
and then decided to study mathematics. 
Harvey Heinz maintains a site on various types of magic objects: