# Course Offerings

**Jump to:**- Winter 2016
- Fall 2015
- Spring 2015

## Winter 2016▲

See complete information about these courses in the **course offerings database**. For more information about a specific course, including course type, schedule and location, click on its title.

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Richards, Trevor J.**

An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem.

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Richards, Trevor J.**

An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem.

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus II

**MATH 102 - Feldman, Nathan S.**

A continuation of MATH 101, including techniques and applications of integration, transcendental functions, and infinite series.

### Calculus II

**MATH 102 - Feldman, Nathan S.**

A continuation of MATH 101, including techniques and applications of integration, transcendental functions, and infinite series.

### Calculus II

**MATH 102 - Feldman, Nathan S.**

A continuation of MATH 101, including techniques and applications of integration, transcendental functions, and infinite series.

### Introduction to Statistics

**MATH 118 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

Elementary probability and counting. Mean and variance of discrete and continuous random variables. Central Limit Theorem. Confidence intervals and hypothesis tests concerning parameters of one or two normal populations.

### Introduction to Statistics

**MATH 118 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

Elementary probability and counting. Mean and variance of discrete and continuous random variables. Central Limit Theorem. Confidence intervals and hypothesis tests concerning parameters of one or two normal populations.

### Discrete Mathematics I

**MATH 121 - Keller, Mitchel T. (Mitch)**

A study of concepts fundamental to the analysis of finite mathematical structures and processes. These include logic and sets, algorithms, induction, the binomial theorem, and combinatorics.

### Multivariable Calculus

**MATH 221 - Richards, Trevor J.**

Motion in three dimensions, parametric curves, differential calculus of multivariable functions, multiple integrals, line integrals, and Green's Theorem.

### Multivariable Calculus

**MATH 221 - Richards, Trevor J.**

Motion in three dimensions, parametric curves, differential calculus of multivariable functions, multiple integrals, line integrals, and Green's Theorem.

### Linear Algebra

**MATH 222 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

Introductory linear algebra: systems of linear equations, matrices and determinants, vector spaces over the reals, linear transformations, eigenvectors, and vector geometry.

### Linear Algebra

**MATH 222 - Finch, Carrie E.**

Introductory linear algebra: systems of linear equations, matrices and determinants, vector spaces over the reals, linear transformations, eigenvectors, and vector geometry.

### Financial and Actuarial Mathematics

**MATH 270 - McRae, Alan**

Topics include the time value of money, the force of interest, annuities, yield rates, amortization schedules, bonds, contracts, options, swaps, and arbitrage. Equal emphasis is given to both the theoretical background and to the computational aspects of interest theory. This course helps prepare students for the Financial Mathematics actuary exam.

### Mathematical Statistics II

**MATH 310 - McRae, Alan**

Sampling distributions, point and interval estimation, testing hypotheses, regression and correlation, and analysis of variance.

### Real Analysis II

**MATH 312 - Bush, Michael R.**

Riemann integration, nature and consequences of various types of convergence of sequences and series of functions, some special series, and related topics.

### Real Analysis II

**MATH 312 - Bush, Michael R.**

Riemann integration, nature and consequences of various types of convergence of sequences and series of functions, some special series, and related topics.

### Real Analysis II

**MATH 312 - Bush, Michael R.**

Riemann integration, nature and consequences of various types of convergence of sequences and series of functions, some special series, and related topics.

### Abstract Algebra II

**MATH 322 - Abrams, Aaron D.**

Rings, including ideals, quotient rings, Euclidean rings, polynomial rings. Fields of quotients of an integral domain. Further field theory as time permits.

### Abstract Algebra II

**MATH 322 - Finch, Carrie E.**

Rings, including ideals, quotient rings, Euclidean rings, polynomial rings. Fields of quotients of an integral domain. Further field theory as time permits.

### Partial Differential Equations

**MATH 333 - Dresden, Gregory P.**

An introduction to the study of boundary value problems and partial differential equations. Topics include modeling heat and wave phenomena, Fourier series, separation of variables, and Bessel functions. Techniques employed are analytic, qualitative, and numerical.

### Number Theory

**MATH 365 - Keller, Mitchel T. (Mitch)**

Topics include prime numbers, Euclidean algorithm, congruences, Chinese Remainder Theorem, Fermat's Little Theorem, Euler's Theorem, arithmetic functions, Euler's phi function, perfect numbers, the quadratic reciprocity law, continued fractions, and other topics as time and student interest permit.

### Seminar

**MATH 383 - Abrams, Aaron D.**

Readings and conferences for a student or students on topics agreed upon with the directing staff. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

Winter 2016, MATH 383-01: Seminar: Geometry of Groups (3). Prerequisite: MATH 321. This seminar introduces the subject of geometric group theory. We study groups as geometric objects, focusing on examples, beginning with Cayley graphs and Cayley complexes, group actions, and the word problem in group theory. Further topics may include random walks, growth of groups, hyperbolic geometry, isoperimetric inequalities, and others depending on the interests of the participants. Examples we encounter include free groups, braid groups, Heisenberg groups, right-angled Artin groups, lamplighter groups, Baumslag-Solitar groups, and more. Feldman.

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 401 - Finch, Carrie E.**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 401 - McRae, Alan**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

Winter 2016, MATH 401-02: Directed Study: Financial Economics (1). Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 270. This course is designed to help prepare students for the Financial Economics portion of Exam FM (Financial Mathematics) from the Society of Actuaries. MATH 270 covers the other portion of Exam FM, which is on interest theory. McRae.

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 401 - Richards, Trevor J.**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

Winter 2016, MATH 401-03: Directed Study: Difference Quotients (1). This course examines algebraic and analytic criteria for a function of two variables to be a difference quotient. Richards.

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 402 - Dresden, Gregory P.**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 403 - McRae, Alan**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

### Honors Thesis

**MATH 493 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

Honors Thesis.

### Honors Thesis

**MATH 493 - Dymacek, Wayne M.**

Honors Thesis.

### Honors Thesis

**MATH 493 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

Honors Thesis.

### Honors Thesis

**MATH 493 - Keller, Mitchel T. (Mitch)**

Honors Thesis.

## Fall 2015▲

See complete information about these courses in the **course offerings database**. For more information about a specific course, including course type, schedule and location, click on its title.

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Dymacek, Wayne M.**

An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem.

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

Fall 2015, MATH 101E-01: Calculus I with Biology Applications (3). Prerequisite: Instructor consent . Corequisite: BIOL 111 or CHEM 110. This section has a strong emphasis on biological applications, and is intended to benefit students interested in biological majors and health-related careers. It is designed and specially tailored for First-Years who took high school biology and who are taking a college lab science course concurrently. It is intended both for those students who have never had calculus before and also for those who have seen some calculus yet want to start over at the beginning of the calculus sequence. Mathematical concepts include the study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem of calculus. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Toporikova.

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Dymacek, Wayne M.**

An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem.

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Richards, Trevor J.**

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Abrams, Aaron D.**

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Abrams, Aaron D.**

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Richards, Trevor J.**

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Keller, Mitchel T. (Mitch)**

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101 - Keller, Mitchel T. (Mitch)**

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101B - Finch, Carrie E.**

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101B - Finch, Carrie E.**

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

### Calculus I

**MATH 101E - Toporikova, Natalia**

An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem.

MATH 101: Calculus I (3). An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. (Note that 101, 101B, and 101E all lead into MATH 102 .) (FM) Staff.

MATH 101B: Calculus I for Beginners: A First Course (3). This class is restricted to and specially tailored for those who are beginning their study of calculus. Students who have already seen calculus, yet wish to retake it, must register for 101 or 101E instead of 101B. An introduction to the calculus of functions of one variable, including a study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Staff .

Fall 2015, MATH 101E-01: Calculus I with Biology Applications (3). Prerequisite: Instructor consent . Corequisite: BIOL 111 or CHEM 110. This section has a strong emphasis on biological applications, and is intended to benefit students interested in biological majors and health-related careers. It is designed and specially tailored for First-Years who took high school biology and who are taking a college lab science course concurrently. It is intended both for those students who have never had calculus before and also for those who have seen some calculus yet want to start over at the beginning of the calculus sequence. Mathematical concepts include the study of limits, derivatives, extrema, integrals, and the fundamental theorem of calculus. This section meets four days per week. (FM) Toporikova.

### Calculus II

**MATH 102 - Dresden, Gregory P.**

### Calculus II

**MATH 102 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

### Calculus II

**MATH 102 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

### Calculus II

**MATH 102 - McRae, Alan**

### Discrete Mathematics I

**MATH 121 - Dymacek, Wayne M.**

A study of concepts fundamental to the analysis of finite mathematical structures and processes. These include logic and sets, algorithms, induction, the binomial theorem, and combinatorics.

### Multivariable Calculus

**MATH 221 - Keller, Mitchel T. (Mitch)**

Motion in three dimensions, parametric curves, differential calculus of multivariable functions, multiple integrals, line integrals, and Green's Theorem.

### Multivariable Calculus

**MATH 221A - Feldman, Nathan S.**

### Linear Algebra

**MATH 222 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

Introductory linear algebra: systems of linear equations, matrices and determinants, vector spaces over the reals, linear transformations, eigenvectors, and vector geometry.

### Mathematical Statistics I

**MATH 309 - McRae, Alan**

Probability, probability density and distribution functions, mathematical expectation, discrete and continuous random variables, and moment generating functions.

### Mathematical Statistics I

**MATH 309 - McRae, Alan**

Probability, probability density and distribution functions, mathematical expectation, discrete and continuous random variables, and moment generating functions.

### Real Analysis I

**MATH 311 - Bush, Michael R.**

Basic properties of real numbers, elementary topology of the real line and Euclidean spaces, and continuity and differentiability of real-valued functions on Euclidean spaces.

### Real Analysis I

**MATH 311 - Bush, Michael R.**

Basic properties of real numbers, elementary topology of the real line and Euclidean spaces, and continuity and differentiability of real-valued functions on Euclidean spaces.

### Real Analysis I

**MATH 311 - Bush, Michael R.**

Basic properties of real numbers, elementary topology of the real line and Euclidean spaces, and continuity and differentiability of real-valued functions on Euclidean spaces.

### Abstract Algebra I

**MATH 321 - Abrams, Aaron D.**

Groups, including normal subgroups, quotient groups, permutation groups. Cauchy's theorem and Sylow's theorems.

### Abstract Algebra I

**MATH 321 - Finch, Carrie E.**

Groups, including normal subgroups, quotient groups, permutation groups. Cauchy's theorem and Sylow's theorems.

### Ordinary Differential Equations

**MATH 332 - Dresden, Gregory P.**

First and second order differential equations, systems of differential equations, and applications. Techniques employed are analytic, qualitative, and numerical.

### Ordinary Differential Equations

**MATH 332 - Dresden, Gregory P.**

First and second order differential equations, systems of differential equations, and applications. Techniques employed are analytic, qualitative, and numerical.

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 401 - Bush, Michael R.**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

Fall 2015, MATH 401-01: Putnam Problem Solving (1). Prerequisite: Instructor consent. An investigation of various problem-solving techniques in preparation for the Putnam math exam. Students are required to register for and take the Putnam exam (the first Saturday of December) as part of this course. Bush .

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 401 - McRae, Alan**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

Fall 2015, MATH 401-02: Actuarial Problem Solving (1). Prerequisite: Instructor consent. An investigation of various problem-solving techniques in preparation for Exam P, the probability and statistics actuary exam. McRae .

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 401 - Finch, Carrie E.**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

Fall 2015, MATH 401-03: GRE Exam Prep (1) . Finch .

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 401 - Dresden, Gregory P.**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

Fall 2015, MATH 401-04: Families of Graphs with Fixed Genus (1). Prerequisite: Instructor consent. Dresden

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 401 - Finch, Carrie E.**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

Fall 2015, MATH 401-05: Coverings of Integers (1) . Prerequisite: Instructor consent. Students explore the use of coverings of the integers to construct Sierpinski and Riesel numbers. Finch

### Directed Individual Study

**MATH 403 - Richards, Trevor J.**

Individual conferences. May be repeated for degree credit if the topics are different.

### Honors Thesis

**MATH 493 - Keller, Mitchel T. (Mitch)**

Honors Thesis.

### Honors Thesis

**MATH 493 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

Honors Thesis.

### Honors Thesis

**MATH 493 - Beanland, Kevin J.**

Honors Thesis.

### Honors Thesis

**MATH 493 - Dymacek, Wayne M.**

Honors Thesis.

## Spring 2015▲

See complete information about these courses in the **course offerings database**. For more information about a specific course, including course type, schedule and location, click on its title.

### Fundamental Concepts of Mathematics

**MATH 301 - Denne, Elizabeth J.**

Basic analytical tools and principles useful in mathematical investigations, from their beginning stages, in which experimentation and pattern analysis are likely to play a role, to their final stages, in which mathematical discoveries are formally proved to be correct. Strongly recommended for all prospective mathematics majors.

### Fundamental Concepts of Mathematics

**MATH 301 - Keller, Mitchel T. (Mitch)**

Basic analytical tools and principles useful in mathematical investigations, from their beginning stages, in which experimentation and pattern analysis are likely to play a role, to their final stages, in which mathematical discoveries are formally proved to be correct. Strongly recommended for all prospective mathematics majors.

### Fundamental Concepts of Mathematics

**MATH 301 - Dresden, Gregory P.**

Basic analytical tools and principles useful in mathematical investigations, from their beginning stages, in which experimentation and pattern analysis are likely to play a role, to their final stages, in which mathematical discoveries are formally proved to be correct. Strongly recommended for all prospective mathematics majors.

### Numerical Analysis

**MATH 353 - Finch, Carrie E.**

Analysis, implementation, and applications of algorithms for solving equations, fitting curves, and numerical differentiation and integration. Theorems and proofs are complemented by hands-on programming exercises fostering a concrete understanding of accuracy, efficiency and stability, as well as an awareness of potential pitfalls in machine arithmetic. No previous programming experience is required.