Additional Upper Division Mathematics Course............3

Mathematics Major Core Courses....................................26

Additional Upper Division Mathematics Courses...........6

For those students interested in pursuing a

Mathematics minor, the following courses are

required:

Additional Upper Division Mathematics Courses.......... 3

1. All students who are interested in going to IBEX

should consult their advisor as early as possible.

2. All students in the Mathematics Education

Emphasis are strongly urged to take ED400 and

ED410 during their last two years,

the courses required for the Bachelor’s degree

as a preparation for the Fifth Year Program.

Contact the Department of Teacher Education

for more information.

3. A maximum of two (non-general education)

upper division courses from another department

may be used to satisfy the “Additional Upper

Division Mathematics Courses” requirement,

subject to the

approval of the student’s

advisor.

This course covers the nature of numbers and fundamentals

of operations, an introduction to geometry, solving

consumer applications, and algebra. This course does not

count toward a degree and is graded on a Pass/Fail basis.

This course covers further studies in linear equations

and inequalities, rational expressions, roots and radicals,

systems of equations, and functions and their graphs:

polynomial, rational, exponential and logarithmic. This

course is intended for those who need a refresher course

before enrolling in ACC210, BUS310 and MA101. This

course does not count toward a degree and is graded on

a Pass/Fail basis.

A standard course combining algebra and trigonometry

intended as a preparation for MA121 Calculus I.

This course is an introduction to programming using the

Matlab scientific computing environment. This class does

not require any previous programming experience.

The basics of programming will be introduced and

illustrated using the Matlab language. The techniques

seen in class (variables handling, iteration, visualization,

data analysis, simulation) will be then used to learn how

to solve “real-life” problems. The emphasis is on the

interplay between computation, theory and experiment

and is illustrated by examples coming from mathematics

but also from other scientific or quantitative disciples

like biology and business.

The first semester of a unified course, this class covers

basic analytic geometry, limits, continuity, differentiation,

applications of the derivative, antiderivatives, and the

definite integral and its applications.

The second semester of a unified course, this class

covers differentiation and integration of exponential,

logarithmic, and trigonometric functions, additional

integration techniques, numerical methods, indeterminate

forms, improper integrals, infinite sequences, and series.

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