Code | Title | Credits |
---|---|---|
Required | ||
MATH 131 & MATH 132 | Calculus I and Calculus II for STEM majors | 4-8 |
or MATH 133 | Theory and Application of Calculus | |
MATH 225 | Foundations of Higher Mathematics | 3 |
MATH 231 | Calculus III | 4 |
MATH 326 | Linear Algebra and Differential Equations | 4 |
MATH 496 | Pro-Seminar | 2 |
CPSC 207 & 207L | Computer Programming and Computer Programming Laboratory | 3 |
MATH 252 | Financial Mathematics | 3 |
MATH 345 | Probability | 3 |
MATH 346 | Statistics | 3 |
MATH 372 | Stochastic Models | 3 |
Sequence | ||
Select one of the following full-year sequences: | 6 | |
Analysis I and Analysis II | ||
Abstract Algebra I and Abstract Algebra II | ||
Electives | ||
Select three additional hours at the 300-400 level (above 302): | 3 | |
Simulation: Theory and Application | ||
or CPSC 328 | Data Structures | |
Differential Equations II | ||
Numerical Analysis | ||
Discrete Mathematics | ||
Analysis I | ||
Analysis II | ||
Abstract Algebra I | ||
Abstract Algebra II | ||
Geometry | ||
Mathematical Modeling | ||
Mathematical Programming | ||
Special Topics | ||
Independent Study | ||
Required Supporting Courses | ||
Select at least 15 hours of science other than mathematics or computer science including one of the following full-year sequences: | 15 | |
Foundations of Molecular Biology and Foundations of Ecology and Evolution and Foundations of Cellular Biology and Foundations of Form and Function | ||
Principles of Chemistry I and Principles of Chemistry II | ||
General Physics I: Mechanics and Waves and General Physics II: Temperature, Electricity, and Light | ||
Additional mathematics, computer science, or science electives to bring the total to 60 hours if needed | 0-4 | |
Recommended Courses | ||
Students who plan to sit for the Actuarial exams should take the following: | ||
Principles of Financial Accounting | ||
Principles of Finance | ||
Investments | ||
Principles of Macroeconomics | ||
Principles of Microeconomics | ||
Total Credits | 56-64 |
The purpose of this requirement is to nurture the development of mathematical writing in order to deepen the student’s understanding of mathematics and to enable the student to communicate technical ideas to a range of audiences. Sophomores are expected to demonstrate proficiency in expository mathematics by the submission of an acceptable portfolio. Juniors are expected to demonstrate proficiency in technical or analytical mathematical writing by the submission of an acceptable portfolio. Seniors demonstrate their ability by completing a senior comprehensive paper, which is evaluated by a committee of three faculty.
All mathematics majors, in Pro-Seminar (MATH 496 Pro-Seminar), independently study a mathematical topic of their choice and work with a faculty advisor. They present their work in a series of talks in the seminar. The project culminates in a paper and a formal presentation. This final presentation, followed by questioning by a faculty committee, constitutes the Senior Comprehensive in mathematics.
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