MT 004 Finite Probability and Applications (Fall/Spring: 3)

Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
Not open to students who have completed their Mathematics Core Curriculum Requirement without permission of the Department Chairperson (except for Psychology majors completing their second mathematics corequisite).
This course, for students in the humanities, the social sciences, School of Education, and School of Nursing, is an introduction to finite combinatorics and probability, emphasizing applications. Topics include finite sets and partitions, enumeration, probability, expectation, and random variables.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 007 Ideas in Mathematics (Spring: 3)

Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
Not open to students who have completed their Mathematics Core Curriculum Requirement without permission of the Department Chairperson (except for Psychology majors completing their second mathematics corequisite).
This course is designed to introduce the student to the spirit, beauty, and vitality of mathematics. The emphasis is on development of ideas rather than problem solving skills. Topics vary, but are typically chosen from diverse areas such as geometry, number theory, computation, and graph theory.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 100 Calculus I (Fall/Spring: 4)

Prerequisite: Trigonometry
Corequisite: MT 121, MT122, etc., depending on which section of MT 100 taken
Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
MT 100 is not open to students who have completed a calculus course at the college level. Students contemplating majors in Chemistry, Computer Science/B.S., Environmental Geosciences, Geological Sciences, Mathematics, or Physics should enroll in MT 102.
MT 100 is a first course in the calculus of one variable intended for biology, computer science, economics, management, and premedical students. It is open to others who are qualified and desire a more rigorous mathematics course at the core level. Topics include a brief review of polynomials and trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic functions, followed by discussion of limits, derivatives, and applications of differential calculus to real-world problem areas. The course concludes with an introduction to integration.

Last Updated: 25-SEP-12

MT 101 Calculus II (Fall/Spring: 4)

Prerequisite: MT 100
Corequisite: MT 141, MT 142, etc., depending on section of MT 101 taken.
Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
MT 101 is not open to students who have completed MT 103 or MT 105. Students contemplating majors in Chemistry, Computer Science/B.S., Environmental Geosciences, Geological Sciences, Mathematics, or Physics should enroll in either MT 103 (Spring) or MT 105 (Fall).
MT 101 is a second course in the calculus of one variable intended for biology, computer science, economics, management, and premedical students. It is open to others who are qualified and desire a more rigorous mathematics course at the core level. Topics include an overview of integration, basic techniques for integration, a variety of applications of integration, and an introduction to (systems of) differential equations.

Last Updated: 25-SEP-12

MT 102 Calculus I (Mathematics/Science Majors) (Fall: 4)

Prerequisite: Trigonometry
Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
Not open to students who have completed a calculus course at the college level.
MT 102 is a first course in the calculus of one variable intended for Chemistry, Computer Science/B.S., Geology, Geophysics, Mathematics, and Physics majors. It is open to others who are qualified and desire a more rigorous calculus course than MT 100. Topics covered include the algebraic and analytic properties of the real number system, functions, limits, derivatives, and an introduction to integration.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 103 Calculus II (Mathematics/Science Majors) (Spring: 4)

Prerequisite: MT 102
Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
Not open to students who has completed MT 105.
MT 103 is a continuation of MT 102. Topics covered in the course include several algebraic techniques of integration, many applications of integration, and infinite sequences and series.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 105 Calculus II-AP (Mathematics/Science Majors) (Fall: 3)

Not open to students who have completed MT 103.
MT 105 is a second course in the calculus of one variable intended for Chemistry, Computer Science/B.S.,Environmental Geosciences, Geological Sciences, Mathematics, and Physics majors. It is designed for students who have completed either MT 101 or a year of Calculus in high school at either the AB or BC curriculum level, but who are not yet prepared to advance to MT 202 Multivariable Calculus. The course first reviews the primary techniques and interesting applications of integration. The remainder of the course provides an introduction to the topics of infinite sequences and series. Other topics may be introduced as time permits.

Last Updated: 25-SEP-12

MT 121 Discussion/MT 10001 (Fall/Spring: 0)

Corequisite: MT 100
Recitation section, corequisite to MT 100. Discussion of problem-solving techniques, examples, and homework in a small-class setting. One hour per week. Each section of MT 100 has a specific corequisite recitation, numbered MT 121-MT 135; students should sign up for the recitation that matches the corequisite listed in the section of MT 100 they select.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 141 Discussion/MT 10101 (Fall/Spring: 0)

Corequisite: MT 101
Recitation section, corequisite to MT 101. Discussion of problem-solving techniques, examples, and homework in a small-class setting. One hour per week. Each section of MT 101 has a specific corequisite recitation, numbered MT 141-MT 145; students should sign up for the recitation that matches the corequisite listed in the section of MT 101 they select.

Last Updated: 31-JAN-12

MT 146 Discussion/MT 10201 (Fall: 0)


Last Updated: 17-FEB-12

MT 148 Discussion/MT 10301 (Spring: 0)


Last Updated: 17-FEB-12

MT 180 Principles of Statistics for the Health Sciences (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: Connell School of Nursing students only.
Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
This course introduces statistics as a liberal arts discipline and applies the principles of statistics to problems of interest to health sciences professionals. Students will gain an understanding of statistical ideas and methods, acquire the ability to deal critically with numerical arguments, and gain an understanding of the impact of statistical ideas on the health sciences, public policy, and other areas of application.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 190 Fundamentals of Mathematics I (Fall/Spring: 3)

Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
Restricted to Lynch School of Education students.
MT 190-191 is a course sequence designed for those who plan to teach mathematics in grades K-8. The emphasis is on building conceptual understanding of the mathematics present in the emerging K-8 curriculum and on deepening content knowledge. Number and number systems through the real number system will be studied; functions and the structure of algebra will be developed. Problem solving and reasoning, applications, and making connections will be featured.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 191 Fundamentals of Mathematics II (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 190
Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
Restricted to Lynch School of Education students.
As in MT 190, the course emphasizes building conceptual understanding of the mathematics present in the emerging K-8 curriculum and on deepening the content knowledge. Topics drawn from geometry and measurement, data analysis, statistics, and probability will be developed. Problem solving and reasoning, applications, and making connections will be featured.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 202 Multivariable Calculus (Fall/Spring: 4)

Prerequisite: MT 101, MT 103, MT 105, or permission of instructor.
Satisfies Mathematics Core Requirement
This course is for students majoring in Chemistry, Computer Science/B.S., Geology, Geophysics, Mathematics, and Physics, as well as other students who have completed integral Calculus.
Topics in this course include vectors in two and three dimensions, analytic geometry of three dimensions, parametric curves, partial derivatives, the gradient, optimization in several variables, multiple integration with change of variables across different coordinate systems, line integrals, and Green's Theorem.

Last Updated: 31-JAN-12

MT 210 Linear Algebra (Fall/Spring: 3)

This course is an introduction to the techniques of linear algebra in Euclidean space. Topics covered include matrices, determinants, systems of linear equations, vectors in n-dimensional space, complex numbers, and eigenvalues. The course is required of mathematics majors but is also suitable for students in the social sciences, natural sciences, and management.

Last Updated: 31-JAN-12

MT 210.03 Linear Algebra (Honors) (Spring 2012-2013: 3)

Department permission required. Multivariable Calculus (Honors) is a prerequisite.
This course is intended for students with strong preparation and high motivation. Topics covered include matrices, linear equations, determinants, eigenvectors and eigenvalues, vector spaces and linear transformations, inner products, and canonical forms. The course will include significant work with proofs.

Last Updated: 07-DEC-12

MT 211.01 Linear Algebra (Honors) (Spring 2013-2014: 3)

Prerequisite: Prerequisite: Mt203 Multivariable Calculus (Honors)
This honors course in Linear Algebra is intended for students with strong preparation and high motivation. Topics covered include matrices, linear equations, determinants, eigenvectors and eigenvalues, vector spaces and linear transformations, inner products, and canonical forms. The course will include significant work with proofs.
Baldwin

Last Updated: 11-NOV-13

MT 216 Introduction to Abstract Mathematics (Fall/Spring: 3)

This course is designed to develop the student's ability to do abstract mathematics through the presentation and development of the basic notions of logic and proof. Topics include elementary set theory, mappings, integers, rings, complex numbers, and polynomials.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 251 Discussion Group/Mt202 (Fall: 0)


Last Updated: 17-FEB-12

MT 291 Geometry for Teachers (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 190-191
Offered Biennially
This course is intended to fill a basic need of all teachers of grades K-9. Geometry now occupies a significant role in the elementary mathematics curriculum. The course will treat content, but ideas for presenting geometry as an activity-based program will also be stressed. Topics to be covered include the geoboard and other key manipulatives, elements of motion and Euclidean geometry, and suggestions for using Logo as a tool to enhance teaching geometry.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 305 Advanced Calculus (Science Majors) (Spring: 4)

Prerequisite: MT 202
Cannot be used for major credit.
MT 305 is required for Geology-Geophysics, Geophysics, and Physics majors. It is also recommended for Chemistry majors. Topics include linear second order differential equations, series solutions of differential equations including Bessel functions and Legendre polynomials, and solutions of the diffusion and wave equations in several dimensions.

Last Updated: 25-SEP-12

MT 310 Introduction to Abstract Algebra (Fall/Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 210 and MT 216
Students may not take both MT 310 and MT 311.
This course studies four fundamental algebraic structures: groups, including subgroups, cyclic groups, permutation groups, symmetry groups and Lagrange's Theorem; rings, including sub-rings, integral domains, and unique factorization domains; polynomials, including a discussion of unique factorization and methods for finding roots; and fields, introducing the basic ideas of field extensions and ruler and compass constructions.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 311 Algebra I (Fall: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 210 and MT 216.
Students may not take both MT 310 and MT 311.
This course, with MT 312, studies the basic structures of abstract algebra. Topics include groups, subgroups, factor groups, Lagrange's Theorem, the Sylow Theorems, rings, ideal theory, integral domains, field extensions, and Galois theory.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 312 Algebra II (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 311. With the permission of the Assistant Chair for Undergraduates, students who have taken MT 310 may be allowed to take MT 312. However, they may need to do additional w
This course, with MT 311, studies the basic structures of abstract algebra. Topics include groups, subgroups, factor groups, Lagrange's Theorem, the Sylow Theorems, rings, ideal theory, integral domains, field extensions, and Galois theory.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 320 Introduction to Analysis (Fall/Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 202 and MT 216
Students may not take both MT 320 and MT 321.
The purpose of this course is to give students the theoretical foundations for the topics taught in MT 102-103. It will cover algebraic and order properties of the real numbers, the least upper bound axiom, limits, continuity, differentiation, the Riemann integral, sequences, and series. Definitions and proofs will be stressed throughout the course.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 321 Analysis I (Fall: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 202 and MT 216.
Students may not take both MT 320 and MT 321.
This course, with MT 322, studies the basic structure of the real numbers. Topics include the least upper bound principle, compactness of closed intervals (the Heine-Borel theorem), sequences, convergence, the Bolzano-Weierstrass theorem, continuous functions, boundedness and intermediate value theorems, uniform continuity, differentiable functions, the mean value theorem, construction of the Riemann integral, the fundamental theorem of calculus, sequences and series of functions, uniform convergence, the Weierstrass approximation theorem, special functions (exponential and trig), and Fourier series.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 322 Analysis II (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 321. With the permission of the Assistant Chair for Undergraduate Programs, students who have taken MT 320 may be allowed to take MT 322. However, they may need to do addi
This course, with MT 321, studies the basic structure of the real numbers. Topics include the least upper bound principle, compactness of closed intervals (the Heine-Borel theorem), sequences, convergence, the Bolzano-Weierstrass theorem, continuous functions, boundedness and intermediate value theorems, uniform continuity, differentiable functions, the mean value theorem, construction of the Riemann integral, the fundamental theorem of calculus, sequences and series of functions, uniform convergence, the Weierstrass approximation theorem, special functions (exponential and trig), and Fourier series.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 410 Differential Equations (Fall/Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 202 and MT 210
This course is a junior-senior elective intended primarily for the general student who is interested in seeing applications of mathematics. Among the topics covered will be the following: first order linear equations, higher order linear equations with constant coefficients, linear systems, qualitative analysis of non-linear systems, and an introduction to stability and bifurcations.

Last Updated: 10-JUL-12

MT 412 Partial Differential Equations (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 410
This course investigates the classical partial differential equations of applied mathematics (diffusion, Laplace/ Poisson, and wave) and their methods of solution (separation of variables, Fourier series, transforms, Green's functions, and eigenvalue applications). Additional topics will be included as time permits.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 414 Numerical Analysis (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 202, MT 210, and familiarity with using a computer.
Topics include the solution of linear and nonlinear algebraic equations, interpolation, numerical differentiation and integration, numerical solution of ordinary differential equations, and approximation theory.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 426 Probability (Fall/Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 202, familiarity with using a computer
This course provides a general introduction to modern probability theory. Topics include probability spaces, discrete and continuous random variables, joint and conditional distributions, mathematical expectation, the central limit theorem, and the weak law of large numbers. Applications to real data will be stressed, and we will use the computer to explore many concepts.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 427 Mathematical Statistics (Fall/Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 426 and familiarity with using a computer.
Topics studied include the following: sampling distributions, parametric point and interval estimation, hypothesis testing, goodness-of-fit, and parametric and nonparametric two-sample analysis. Applications to real data will be stressed, and the computer will be used to explore concepts and analyze data.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 430.01 Introduction to Number Theory (Spring 2013-2014: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 216
Topics covered include divisibility, unique factorization, congruences, number-theoretic functions, primitive roots, diophantine equations, continued fractions, quadratic residues, and the distribution of primes. An attempt will be made to provide historical background for various problems and to provide examples useful in the secondary school curriculum.
Fedorchuk

Last Updated: 11-NOV-13

MT 435 Mathematical Programming (Fall: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 210
This course demonstrates how mathematical theory can be developed and applied to solve problems from management, economics, and the social sciences. Topics studied from linear programming include a general discussion of linear optimization models, the theory and development of the simplex algorithm, degeneracy, duality, sensitivity analysis, and the dual simplex algorithm. Integer programming problems and the transportation and assignment problems are considered, and algorithms are developed for their resolution. Other topics are drawn from game theory, dynamic programming, Markov decision processes (with finite and infinite horizons), network analysis, and non-linear programming.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 445 Combinatorics (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT216
Corequisite: Pre/corequisite MT210
Offered Periodically
Not open to students who have completed MT 245 or MC 248 or CS 245
This course is an introduction to graph theory and combinatorics, with a strong emphasis on creative problem-solving techniques and connections with other branches of mathematics. Topics will center around the following: enumeration, Hamiltonian and Eulerian cycles, extremal graph theory, planarity, matching, colorability, Ramsey theory, hypergraphs, combinatorial geometry, and applications of linear algebra, probability, polynomials, and topology to combinatorics. Prerequisite: MT216 Pre/corequisite MT210
Greene

Last Updated: 14-MAR-13

MT 451 Euclidean and Non-Euclidean Geometry (Fall: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 216
This course surveys the history and foundations of geometry from ancient to modern times. Topics will be selected from among the following: Mesopotamian and Egyptian mathematics, Greek geometry, the axiomatic method, history of the parallel postulate, the Lobachevskian plane, Hilbert's axioms for Euclidean geometry, elliptic and projective geometry, the trigonometric formulas, models, and geometry and the study of physical space.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 453 Euclid's Elements (Spring: 3)

This course is a close reading of Euclid's Elements in seminar style, with careful attention to axiomatic reasoning and mathematical constructions that build on one another in a sequence of logical arguments. We will also emphasize clear and creative communication on mathematical ideas, with some attention to the cultural background of the Elements and its place in a modern education.
Mark Reeder

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 455 Mathematical Problem Solving (Fall: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 202, MT 210, MT 216 (or equivalent mathematical background). Permission of the instructor required for students outside the Lynch School of Education.
Offered Periodically
This course is designed to deepen students' mathematical knowledge through solving, explaining, and extending challenging and interesting problems. Students will work both individually and in groups on problems chosen from polynomials, trigonometry, analytic geometry, pre-calculus, one-variable calculus, probability, and numerical algorithms. The course will emphasize explanations and generalizations rather than formal proofs and abstract properties. Some pedagogical issues, such as composing good problems and expected points of confusion in explaining various topics, will come up, but the primary goal is mathematical insight. The course will be of particular use to future secondary math teachers.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 460 Complex Variables (Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 202 and MT 210
This course gives an introduction to the theory of functions of a complex variable, a fundamental and central area of mathematics. It is intended for mathematics majors and well-prepared science majors. Topics covered include: complex numbers and their properties, analytic functions and the Cauchy-Riemann equations, the logarithm and other elementary functions of a complex variable, integration of complex functions, the Cauchy integral theorem and its consequences, power series representation of analytic functions, and the residue theorem and applications to definite integrals.

Last Updated: 30-JAN-12

MT 475.01 History of Mathematics (Spring 2013-2014: 3)

Prerequisite: MT 310 and MT 320, one of which may be taken concurrently.
This course studies the development of mathematical thought, from ancient times to the twentieth century. Naturally, the subject is much too large for a single semester, so we will concentrate on the major themes and on the contributions of the greatest mathematicians. The emphasis in the course will be on the mathematics. Students will follow the historical arguments and work with the tools and techniques of the period being studied.
Keane

Last Updated: 11-NOV-13

MT 480.01 Topics in Modern Statistics (Spring 2013-2014: 3)

Prerequisite: Prerequisites: MT427 Mathematical Statistics and familiarity with using a computer to solve mathematics problems.
Although statistical methods have become the analytical methods of choice in areas as diverse as biomedical and environmental sciences, geophysics, education, psychology, sociology, political science, physics, astronomy, and communications, they are often misunderstood and misused. In this course we will study intermediate statistics from several viewpoints, including classical methods, graphical methods, and modern computer-intensive methods. The multiple approach to learning should give you a deeper understanding and appreciation for the field of statistics. Applications will be emphasized throughout the course. Specific topics include nonparametric, permutation and bootstrap methods; multiple sample analysis; least squares analysis; contingency table analysis.
Baglivo

Last Updated: 10-NOV-13

MT 498 Honors Thesis (Fall/Spring: 3)

This course may be taken to complete the requirements for Departmental Honors in Mathematics. Students must make arrangements with an individual faculty member, and receive permission from the Assistant Chair for Undergraduates.

Last Updated: 31-JAN-12

MT 499 Readings and Research (Fall/Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: Department permission is required.
This is an independent study course, taken under the supervision of a Mathematics Department faculty member. Interested students should see the Assistant Chair for Undergraduates.

Last Updated: 31-JAN-12

MT 806 Algebra I (Fall: 3)

This course, with MT 807, will cover the following topics: Group Theory (Group actions, Sylow, Nilpotent/Solvable, simple groups, Jordan-Holder series, presentations); commutative algebra (uniqueness of factorization, Jordan decomposition, Dedekind rings, class groups, local rings, Spec); finite fields; algebraic numbers; Galois theory; Homological algebra; and Semisimple algebra.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 807 Algebra II (Spring: 3)

This course, with MT 806, will cover the following topics: Group Theory (group actions, Sylow, Nilpotent/Solvable, simple groups, Jordan-Holder series, presentations); commutative algebra (uniqueness of factorization, Jordan decomposition, Dedekind rings, class groups, local rings, Spec); finite fields; algebraic numbers; Galois theory; Homological algebra; and Semisimple algebra.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 808 Geometry/Topology I (Fall: 3)

This course, with MT 809, will cover the following topics: point-set topology, fundamental group and covering spaces, smooth manifolds, smooth maps, partitions of unity, tangent and general vector bundles, (co)homology, tensors, differential forms, integration and Stokes' theorem, and de Rham cohomology.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 809 Geometry/Topology II (Spring: 3)

This course, with MT 808, will cover the following topics: Point-set topology, fundamental group and covering spaces, smooth manifolds, smooth maps, partitions of unity, tangent and general vector bundles, (co)homology, tensors, differential forms, integration and Stokes' theorem, and de Rham cohomology.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 810 Real Analysis (Fall: 3)

Measure Theory, Hilbert Space, and Fourier Theory. Possible topics from: Lebesgue measure starting on R, convergence and Fubini theorems, and generalizing to locally compact spaces and groups.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 811 Complex Analysis (Spring: 3)

Local and global theory of analytic functions of one variable.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 821 Number Theory I (Fall: 3)

Along with MT 822, possible topics include factorization of ideals, local fields, local versus global Galois theory, Brauer group, adèles and idèles, class field theory, Dirichlet L-functions, Chebotarev density theorem, class number formula, and Tate's thesis.

Last Updated: 05-JUL-12

MT 822 Number Theory II (Spring: 3)

Along with MT 821, possible topics include factorization of ideals, local fields, local-versus-global Galois theory, Brauer group, adèles and idèles, class field theory, Dirichlet L-functions, Chebotarev density theorem, class number formula, and Tate's thesis.

Last Updated: 25-SEP-12

MT 831 Geometry/Topology III (Fall: 3)

This course, along with MT 832, will cover topics from this list of possibilities: differential geometry, hyperbolic geometry, three-dimensional manifolds, and knot theory.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 832 Geometry/Topology IV (Spring: 3)

This course, along with MT 831, will cover topics from this list of possibilities: differential geometry, hyperbolic geometry, three-dimensional manifolds, and knot theory.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 844 Riemann Surfaces (Fall: 3)

Offered Periodically
This course will present some of the basic theorems about Riemann Surfaces from a modern point of view. Time permitting, topics will include the definition of a Riemann Surface (RS), branched coverings and topological properties of RS's, cohomology, the Riemann-Roch Theorem, the relationship between RSs and algebraic curves over the complex numbers, and uniformization.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 854 Fuchsian Groups (Spring: 3)

Offered Periodically
Selected topics in the theory of Fuchsian Groups with emphasis on connections to the study of manifolds and orbifolds.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 855 Topics in Geometry and Topology (Spring: 3)

Offered Periodically
Selected topics in Geometry and Topology.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 890 Graduate Teaching Seminar I (Fall: 1)

This course is designed to assist graduate students in making the transition to the duties of a teaching assistant.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 891 Graduate Teaching Seminar II (Fall: 1)

This course is intended to assist graduate students as they make the transition to teaching fellows.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 892 Graduate Research Seminar (Spring: 1)

The research seminar is an opportunity for students to present their own research or give lectures on advanced topics. Participation in the research seminar is encouraged by the department. A student may be required by their advisor to participate and/or speak in the research seminar.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11

MT 899 Readings and Research (Fall/Spring: 3)

Prerequisite: Department permission is required.
This is an independent study course, taken under the supervision of a Mathematics Department faculty member. Interested students should see the Director of the Graduate Program.

Last Updated: 31-OCT-11