In Spring 2018 I am teaching:
MATH 112 04 Introduction to Mathematical Modelling which meets Monday, Wednesday, Friday 3:00-3:52pm;
MATH 112 05 Introduction to Mathematical Modelling which meets Monday, Wednesday, Friday 4:00-4:52pm;
MATH 320 01 Abstract Algebra which meets Monday, Wednesday, Friday noon-12:52pm.
If you are taking one of my courses, you can find information about the courses at Moodle. If you are not in one of these courses, and you would like to see me, send an email to make an appointment, or come by my office (Olin Science 477) and try your luck.
My office hours for Spring 2018 are as described in your syllabus.
I enjoy helping students during office hours, so please come along. My office, Olin Science 477, is one floor above the math department office. You will get the most out of the experience
if you bring your attempts at some relevant problems.
If my office hours clash with your other commitments, I will see you by appointment (email me at email@example.com or phone me at 570 577 1902) or you can try your luck by knocking (I am usually happy to help, but I might have to ask you to come back later if I am busy).
For MATH 112 Students
Click here to start the Great Page Rank Experiment.
An A-Z of Trigonometry
Trigonometry is beautiful, particularly if you let yourself explore why things are true. To do this you will need precise definitions because these are the raw input to explanations. How can you explain something about
the cosine function if you do not know exactly what the cosine function is?
This document is an invitation to dicover/rediscover trigonometry from the basic ideas.
* As with all "solutions", you should read each solution with a critical eye. Does the solution address the problem? Does it actually
explain? Is it as good as your explanation? I am sure I can improve some of these explanations. Perhaps you can too. As a student of mathematics it is your
responsibility to be an enthusiastic skeptic.
Applications of Linear Algebra
In the Fall of 2009 each student in Math 345 Linear Algebra was asked to create "a webpage which describes an application of Linear Algebra."
Their brief was to write at a level such that the page can be read by a student who has completed Math 245 (our first course in Linear Algbera), but is yet to enjoy Math 345 (our second course in Linear Algebra). You can view the fruits of their labors by following the links below: