MATH - Mathematics
Develops and strengthens the concepts and skills of elementary mathematics, particularly skills related to various disciplines of the college curriculum. For credit only.
Introduces the basic topics of algebra, including linear and quadratic equations.
For students interested in applications of elementary mathematics to everyday life. May be repeated for credit if content differs.
This course provides the student with a variety of opportunities to strengthen math skills necessary for analyzing numerical information and solving practical business problems. Students will learn to translate business-related problems into simple equations. Topics include applications of ratio and proportion, computing taxes, commercial discounts, simple and compound interest, basic statistics, and graphs.
This course will emphasize the use of basic algebra concepts in solving numerical problems common in business and management. Students will apply skills of writing, solving, and graphing elementary equations. Students will apply basic linear programming methods to management science problems.
Covers various topics of mathematics that are both conceptual and practical. Course is designed to enable a student to appreciate mathematics and its application to numerous disciplines and professions.
This course explores algebra through the lens of the modular systems, each a finite and unique world generated by remainders. Students will develop number sense, problem-solving skills, and a deeper understanding of arithmetic and algebra as they experience the beauty, underlying structure, surprising results, and creative potential of mathematics.
Covers sets, the real number system, functions, equations, inequalities, and logarithms.
Presents trigonometric functions using the unit circle. Prerequisite: MATH 1430 or equivalent competence.
Introduces the ideas of calculus without the rigor associated with the course in the standard calculus sequence. It can be used by students who are not mathematics or science majors to understand the concepts of calculus well enough to apply them to their own discipline. It might also be used as a stepping stone to get a head start before taking the standard calculus course. The emphasis is on computational ability, problem solving, and applications. Prerequisite: proficiency in algebra.
Studies set terminology and operations, subsets, the power set, Cartesian products, and finite cardinality, relations as sets of ordered pairs, characteristic functions, digraphs, functions as relations, types of functions and relations. Prerequisite: MATH 1430.
Covers all the fundamental topics in deductive logic. A thorough introduction to propositional and predicate logic.
Supplementary experiences with applications and technology designed to augment the understanding of Calculus I. May be repeated once for credit. Prerequisite: taken concurrently with MATH 1610.
Introduces differential and integral calculus of one variable, culminating in the fundamental theorem of calculus. Introduces calculus of transcendental functions. May be repeated once for credit. Prerequisite: high school trigonometry or MATH 1440 with grade of B or better. Only offered in a 16-week format.
Continues the study of calculus: the transcendental functions, techniques of integration, applications of the integral, polar coordinates, parametric equations, sequences, and series. Prerequisite: MATH 1610. Only offered in a 16-week format.\
Supplementary experience with applications and technology, designed to augment the understanding of Calculus II. Prerequisite: taken concurrently with MATH 1620.
This course serves as a transition course from calculus to abstract mathematics. The emphasis is on understanding and writing mathematical proofs. Topics include logic, set theory, relations, functions, and elementary number theory. Prerequisite: MATH 1620.
Supplementary experiences with applications and technology, designed to augment the understanding of Calculus III. Prerequisite: taken concurrently with MATH 3000.
Includes differential and integral calculus of several variables. Prerequisite: MATH 1620. Only offered in a 16-week format.
Discrete math deals with finite numbers and finite processes. This course uses the algorithmic approach to problem solving. Topics may include set, relations, and functions; graphs and trees; counting techniques; and recurrence relations. Prerequisite: MATH 1620 or may be taken concurrently.
Numerical methods are used to analyze a variety of problems. Emphasis is on understanding why these methods work and their limitations. Prerequisite: MATH 3000.
This course is an introduction to the study of algebraic equations that goes beyond what is generally covered in a standard college algebra class. Prerequisite: MATH 1610.
Studies techniques for solving ordinary differential equations; examines existence and uniqueness of solutions; considers a variety of applications. Prerequisite: MATH 3000.
This course is a survey of the history of mathematics. Topics include the history of numbers, numeration systems, arithmetic, algebra, geometry, calculus, and modern geometry. Prerequisite: MATH 1610.
This course studies calculus with more rigor and depth than in the usual calculus sequence. Prerequisite: MATH 3000.
Includes a variety of advanced topics offered under different subtitles. Prerequisites vary with subtitle. May be repeated for credit if content differs.
This course studies the natural numbers, integers, rational numbers, and real numbers, with a focus on the classification of real numbers as either rational or irrational and as algebraic or transcendental. Also covered are the field properties, order properties, and completeness properties of the real number system. Prerequisite: MATH 1620.
Linear algebra is concerned with vectors, matrices, and systems of linear equations and with functions called linear transformations. Linear algebra is one of the most important tools of applied mathematics. Some of the disciplines using linear algebra are economics, physics, biology, statistics, computer graphics, engineering, business, ecology, sociology, demography, and genetics. Prerequisite: MATH 3000 or may be taken concurrently.
Statistics is the science of analyzing data and arriving at reasonable and intelligent conclusions based upon that analysis. This course will acquaint students with the mathematical concepts of statistical analysis. Prerequisite: MATH 1610.
This course explores the core concepts of data mining including the research methodology and process, data sources, messy data and data cleansing. It also examines algorithms in each of the main data mining groupings of classification, categorization, and association rules. The course emphasizes the use of data mining concepts in real-world applications with database components. Students will present their findings and recommendations in written and oral project reports. Prerequisite: MATH 1610 Calculus I
This course surveys the current techniques of problem solving using modern heuristics. It covers classic methods of optimization, including dynamic programming, the simplex method, and gradient techniques, as well as recent innovations such as simulated annealing, tabu search, and evolutionary computation. Besides exploring a compendium of specific techniques, this course also delves into the approaches of framing and attacking the issue of problem solving itself. Students will present their findings and recommendations in written and oral project reports. Prerequisite: MATH 1610 Calculus I
Studies elementary properties of integers, primes, congruencies, and arithmetic functions. Prerequisite: MATH 3000.
Presents concrete material designed to make the transition from college algebra to modern abstract algebra. Prerequisite: MATH 1620.
This course studies geometry using vectors. Prerequisite: MATH 1620.
Geometry is studied using post-Euclidean methods. Prerequisite: MATH 1620.
Focuses on those mathematical models that have been developed to best deal with the phenomena of chance and random behavior. Prerequisite: MATH 1620.
Presents an axiomatic study of groups, rings, and fields. Prerequisites: MATH 2450 and MATH 3000.
Provides a theoretical look at the concepts presented in elementary calculus. Topics include basic topology of the real number line, series of functions, theory of integers, etc. Prerequisites: MATH 2450 and MATH 3000.
Includes applications of advanced mathematics selected at the instructor's discretion. Prerequisite: MATH 3000. May be repeated for credit if content differs.
[an error occurred while processing this directive]
[an error occurred while processing this directive]