Math Courses (MATH)
- 115 Mathematical Understanding and Reasoning
- 125 Precalculus
- 150 Elementary Probability and Statistics
- 205 Calculus and Analytic Geometry I
- 206 Calculus and Analytic Geometry II
- 210 Transition to Abstract Mathematics
- 212 Applied Quantitative Analysis
- 215 Linear Algebra
- 245 Special Topics in Mathematics
- 307 Multivariable Calculus and Differential Equations
- 315 Modern Algebra I
- 325 Modern Geometries
- 335 Real Analysis I
- 360 Mathematical Statistics
- 400 Mathematical Sciences Capstone
- 416 Modern Algebra II
- 425 Methods of Teaching Secondary Mathematics & Practicum
- 436 Real Analysis II
- 445 Advanced Topics in Mathematics
- 490 Research in Mathematics
An introduction to mathematical thinking and reasoning. Topics are chosen from, but are not necessarily limited to, statistics, measurement, logic, and problem-solving using graphical, algebraic, and approximate methods.
An in-depth study of the elementary functions of mathematics. These include polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions. Additional topics from analytic geometry may be included.
A first course in descriptive and inferential statistics. Topics include elementary probability, counting techniques (combinatorics), discrete and continuous distributions, the normal distribution, the central limit theorem, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, correlation and regression, and ANOVA.
An introduction to differential and integral calculus. Topics include functions, limits, continuity, derivatives, and integrals-with applications throughout the course.
A continuation of Calculus I. Topics include techniques of integration, sequences and series, curves and vectors, non-Cartesian coordinate systems, and multi-variable functions.
This course provides a transition to upper-level mathematics courses. Topics include elements from discrete math, number theory, set theory, proof techniques, and mathematical logic.
This is a course in quantitative reasoning in which students learn to interpret and use quantitative information to solve problems that arise in individuals' personal, civic and work lives.
A course in matrix applications and introductory linear algebra. Topics include systems of equations, the algebra of matrices, determinants, eigenvalues, and vector spaces.
Special courses are offered consistent with student need and faculty expertise.
The third and final course in the calculus sequence. Topics include derivatives and integrals of multivariable functions, with applications; vector calculus; and solutions to, and applications of, ordinary differential equations.
An introductory course in abstract algebra. Topics include groups, rings and fields.
An investigation of the axiomatic foundations of geometry. Euclidean and non-Euclidean geometries are studied.
A proof-based course in analysis. The focus is on the structure of the real numbers and the theoretical foundations of calculus.
An in-depth look at topics in statistics, including probability distributions, moment generating functions, the Central Limit Theorem, and statistical inference.
This writing-intensive course involves assigned readings, in-class discussions, papers, and presentations on various topics in or related to mathematical sciences, such as the history and philosophy of mathematical sciences, and current ethical and social issues involving mathematics in society.
A continuation of Modern Algebra I. Topics include a more in-depth study of groups, rings, and fields.
An introduction to various instructional strategies and materials for teaching secondary school mathematics. This course includes a practicum.
A continuation of Real Analysis I. Topics may include sequences and series of functions, generalized integrals, and an introduction to topology.
Advanced special courses are offered consistent with student need and faculty expertise.
This course provides the opportunity for students to conduct faculty-supervised research in some area of mathematics.