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MATH-017: Elementary Algebra (3 hours)

A beginning course in algebra designed to prepare the student for MATH 019 Intermediate Algebra. Offered on a Pass-No Credit basis only. Not counted toward the total hours required for a degree.



MATH-019: Intermediate Algebra (4 hours)

Designed to prepare the student for Math 110 College Algebra with Review. Not counted toward the total hours required for a degree.



MATH-110: College Algebra with Review (5 hours)

(Only 3 hours count toward a degree). Operations with algebraic expressions; linear and quadratic functions; graphs of polynomial and rational functions; systems of equations; logarithmic and exponential functions; arithmetic and geometric progressions; permutations and combinations. Slower paced than MATH 113 College Algebra, but covers the same material. Not recommended for those having four years of high school mathematics, including two units of algebra, one unit of geometry, and one-half unit of advanced or senior mathematics. Closed to students with a grade of "C" or better in a course with number higher than 110. Prerequisite: Grade of "C" or better in MATH 019 Intermediate Algebra or two units of high school algebra.



MATH-113: College Algebra (3 hours)

Operations with algebraic expressions; linear and quadratic functions; graphs of polynomial and rational functions; systems of equations; logarithmic and exponential functions; arithmetic and geometric progressions; permutations and combinations. Not recommended for those having four years of high school mathematics, including two units of algebra, one unit of geometry, and one-half unit of advanced or senior mathematics. Closed to students with credit in MATH 110 College Algebra with Review or MATH 126 Pre-Calculus or MATH 153 Introduction to Analytic Processes, or students with a letter grade of "C" or better in MATH 150 Calculus I. Prerequisite: Grade of "B" or better in MATH 019 Intermediate Algebra or two units of high school algebra.



MATH-114: Elements of Technical Analysis (3 hours)

Basic mathematics for technology students. Special emphasis on units of measurement, accuracy, use of calculators, beginning algebra, solutions of equations, use of graphs. Open only to candidates for the Associate of Applied Science degree. Closed to students with credit in MATH 113 College Algebra.



MATH-122: Plane Trigonometry (3 hours)

The trigonometric functions; solutions of right and oblique triangles; identities; properties of circular functions; and complex numbers; applications. Prerequisite: MATH 110 College Algebra with Review or MATH 113 College Algebra. Closed to students with credit in MATH 126 Pre-Calculus.



MATH-126: Pre-Calculus (4 hours)

Pre-Calculus properties of the real number system, limits, functions, continuity, trigonometry, and graphics. Not open to students with credit in MATH 113 College Algebra, MATH 114 Elements of Technical Analysis, MATH 122 Plane Trigonometry, MATH 150 Calculus I, or MATH 153 Introduction to Analytic Processes. Prerequisite: Two units of high school algebra and trigonometry or permission of instructor.



MATH-133: Quantitative Reasoning (3 hours)

Designed for the students NOT planning to major in a field that requires advanced mathematical skills. Prepares students for the mathematics encountered in other college courses that use quantitative reasoning. Emphasis on developing critical thinking and quantitative reasoning skills needed to understand major issues in society. Prerequisite: MATH 019 Intermediate Algebra or one unit of high school algebra.



MATH-143: Elementary Statistics (3 hours)

Basic concepts of statistics and probability applicable to all disciplines. Topics include data analysis, probability, discrete and continuous distributions, sampling, and statistical inference. Not open to students with credit in MATH 543 Probability and Statistics. Prerequisite: MATH 019 Intermediate Algebra or one unit of high school algebra.



MATH-150: Calculus I (5 hours)

Students with credit in MATH 153 Introduction to Analytic Processes receive only 3 hours credit. Functions, limits, derivatives and integrals. Applications to science, business, and technology. Prerequisite: MATH 126 Pre-Calculus, or MATH 122 Plane Trigonometry and MATH 110 College Algebra with Review, or MATH 122 Plane Trigonometry and MATH 113 College Algebra, or permission of instructor. You must have a grade of C or higher in all courses used to meet this requirement.



MATH-153: Introduction to Analytic Processes (3 hours)

Topics in differential and integral calculus and linear algebra for business applications. Closed to students with credit in MATH 150 Calculus I. Prerequisite: Grade of C or higher in MATH 110 College Algebra with Review or MATH 113 College Algebra or MATH 126 Pre-Calculus.



MATH-155: Calculus II (5 hours)

Continuation of MATH 150 Calculus I. Differentiation and integration techniques, transformations, polar coordinates, conics, transcendental functions, series and vectors. Prerequisite: Grade of C or higher in MATH 150 Calculus I or permission of instructor.



MATH-170: Mathematical Explorations (1-3 hour)

Directed class or seminar at the beginning college level. May be repeated.



MATH-204: Mathematics for Education I (3 hours)

Prepares prospective elementary and middle school teachers to know, understand, and use the basic principles and concepts of mathematics. These will include problem solving strategies, functions, sequences, set theory, probability theory, and statistics concepts. Closed to students with credit in MATH 150 Calculus I except students who are seeking a Bachelor of Science in Education degree.



MATH-212: Matrix Algebra (2 hours)

Algebra of matrices, determinants, the inverse and rank of a matrix, linear vector space concepts, and eigenvalues. Linear programming. Prerequisite: MATH 110 College Algebra with Review or MATH 113 College Algebra or MATH 126 Pre-Calculus.



MATH-253: Calculus III (3 hours)

Continuation of MATH 155 Calculus II. Vectors, solid analytic geometry, multivariable and vector calculus, and multiple integration. Prerequisite: MATH 155 Calculus II.



MATH-304: Mathematics for Education II (3 hours)

Prepares prospective elementary and middle school teachers to know, understand, and use the basic principles and concepts of mathematics involving the properties of whole numbers, integers, rational numbers, and real numbers and the fundamental models for their operations. Additionally, topics in measurement, and geometric concepts, such as properties of two and three-dimensional shapes, congruency, similarity, and transformations will be explored. Grade of "C" or higher in MATH 204 Mathematics for Education I.



MATH-307: Geometry for Education (3 hours)

An introduction to geometry concepts from an informal, intuitive approach. Exploration of geometry from a historical, Euclidean point of view, incorporating concepts in both two and three dimensions. The development of the measurement system, to include both customary and metric systems. Transformations of two-dimensional objects through reflections, rotations, and translations. Integrated throughout the course will be a focus on the diverse cultures that have contributed to Mathematics and Geometry in particular. Includes hands-on activities and technologies such as dynamic software, graphing calculators, and the Internet. Prerequisite: C or better in MATH 204 Mathematics for Education I or C or better in both MATH 143 Elementary Statistics and MATH 126 Pre-Calculus.



MATH-343: Introductory Applied Statistics (3 hours)

Basic concepts of statistics and probability. Topics include sampling techniques, summary statistics, probability, discrete and continuous distributions, sampling distributions, introduction to design of experiments, exploring bivariate data, and parametric and nonparametric statistical inference. Prerequisite: MATH 110 College Algebra with Review or MATH 113 College Algebra.



MATH-407: Cultural Mathematics (1 hour)

A look at the development and role of mathematics in a variety of cultures, including key moments in the history of mathematics, contributions of selected individuals, and contributions of different cultures in the historical development of mathematics. Prerequisite/Corequisite: MATH 204 Mathematics for Education I.



MATH-413: Introduction to Mathematical Thought (3 hours)

A course designed to introduce students to the branches of mathematics, as well as formal mathematical notation. The topics include Logic, Proof, Number Theory, Sets, Functions, Relations, and Cardinality.



MATH-471: Manipulatives for Teaching Mathematics (1 hour)

The use of mathematical manipulatives in teaching. Manipulatives to include geoboards, algebra tiles, and Miras. Prerequisite: Admission to teacher education.



MATH-472: Calculators in Teaching Mathematics (1 hour)

Uses of graphing calculators in teaching. Programming activities on the calculator will be explored. Prerequisite: Admission to teacher education.



MATH-473: Mathematical Software (1 hour)

Uses of mathematical software in teaching. Activities using current software packages will be explored. Prerequisite: Admission to teacher education.



MATH-479: Techniques for Teaching Mathematics (1-3 hour)

Techniques, methods, and course content used in teaching mathematics in the secondary school. Offered by the Department of Mathematics. Concurrent, one hour weekly departmental tutorial service required. To be taken before the professional semester. Demonstrable skill at the College Algebra level is required for passing the class. Prerequisite: Admission to teacher education and PSYCH 357 Educational Psychology. Corequisite: MATH 480 Clinical Experience in Secondary Mathematics Teaching. May be taken for honors.



MATH-480: Clinical Experience in Secondary Mathematics Teaching (1 hour)

Clinical field experience in the secondary classroom to implement competencies addressed in MATH 479 Techniques for Teaching Mathematics. Corequisite: MATH 479 Techniques for Teaching Mathematics.



MATH-503: Introduction to Advanced Mathematical Concepts for Education (3 hours)

This course is an introduction into advanced topics in mathematics including concepts of: matrices, discrete and continuous functions, calculus, and graph theory. The topics will be introduced using appropriate technology. Prerequisite: MATH 126 Pre-Calculus, MATH 472 Calculators in Teaching Mathematics, and MATH 473 Mathematical Software.



MATH-513: Discrete Structures (3 hours)

Elements of propositional logic, sets, algorithms, number theory, proofs, counting, mappings, relations, trees, graphs, digraphs, and Boolean algebra. May be taken for honors.



MATH-543: Probability and Statistics (3 hours)

Probability theory, random variables, discrete and continuous distributions and density functions, mathematical expectation, moment generating functions. Prerequisite: MATH 155 Calculus II. May be taken for honors.



MATH-553: Differential Equations (3 hours)

Standard types of ordinary equations of the first and second order, linear equations with constant coefficient solution by series, and applications to geometry and physical science. Prerequisite: MATH 253 Calculus III and MATH 212 Matrix Algebra. Offered spring semester.



MATH-557: Analysis I (3 hours)

A proof-oriented treatment of the real number system, sequences, the topology of real numbers, continuous functions, differentiation, and integration. Prerequisites: MATH 253 Calculus III. May be taken for honors. Offered fall semester.



MATH-558: Vector Calculus (3 hours)

n-space. Subspaces and bases. Eigeon-values. Diagonalizing a matrix. Chain rule. Taylor's formula. Optimization. LaGrange multipliers. Gradient, curl and divergence. Green's, Stoke's, and Gauss' theorems. Curvilinear coordinates. Prerequisites: MATH 253 Calculus III and either MATH 212 Matrix Algebra or MATH 617 Linear Algebra. May be taken for honors. Offered concurrently with MATH 758 Vector Calculus. Offered fall semester.



MATH-569: Numerical Analysis (3 hours)

Numerical methods for interpolation, integration, systems of linear equations, nonlinear equations, and ordinary differential equations. Error analysis. Several programming exercises. Prerequisites: MATH 155 Calculus II, MATH 212 Matrix Algebra and programming ability. May be taken for honors. Offered fall semester.



MATH-579: Supervised Student Teaching and Follow-Up of Teachers (2 hours)

Departmental representatives will visit each student teacher during the professional semester. Additionally, departmental representatives will follow up with each area student during the first year of teaching with assistance and support. Concurrent enrollment in the professional semester is required.



MATH-603: Senior Honors Project 1 (3 hours)

The Senior Honors Project is an optional way to earn Departmental Academic Honors for students who are members of the Honors College. The course is a two semester sequence where the student undertakes a year-long research project or creative endeavor under the guidance of a faculty member to expand their knowledge in an area integral to their academic growth and development. The Senior Honors Project 1 is the first course in the sequence and will focus on the fundamental development of the project and preliminary scope of work to be completed. Students will receive a grade of A, B, IP (in progress) or NC (no credit) for each enrollment of the Senior Honors Project. A grade of NC voids the process and the student must then complete their Departmental Academic Honors in the traditional way.



MATH-604: Senior Honors Project 2 (3 hours)

The Senior Honors Project is an optional way to earn Departmental Academic Honors for students who are members of the Honors College. The course is a two semester sequence where the student undertakes a year-long research project or creative endeavor under the guidance of a faculty member to expand their knowledge in an area integral to their academic growth and development. The Senior Honors Project 2 is the culmination of the project started in Senior Honors Project 1 and will result in a public presentation of the work. Students must earn a grade of A or B to receive credit for this course. Failure to complete the course with a grade of A or B will void this option and students will have to satisfy their Departmental Academic Honors requirement in the traditional way. There will be no IP (in progress) or IN (incomplete) grades for this course. Projects must be done by the end of the spring term to count towards Departmental Academic Honors requirements. Prerequisite: Senior Honors Project 1.



MATH-607: History of Mathematics (3 hours)

The practice of mathematics in ancient, medieval, and modern times. Current developments in the philosophy and foundations of mathematics. Social and institutional factors. Standards of rigor. Prerequisite: MATH 150 Calculus I. Offered concurrently with MATH 707 History of Mathematics. May be taken for honors. Offered fall semester.



MATH-613: Abstract Algebra (3 hours)

Elements of group theory and ring theory; subgroups, cyclic and permutation groups, homomorphisms, quotient groups, isomorphism theorems, subrings, and ideals. Applications to modular arithmetic, partitions and equivalence relations, polynomial rings, complex numbers, integral domains, and fields. Prerequisite: MATH 617 Linear Algebra or MATH 513 Discrete Structures. May be taken for honors. Offered fall semester.



MATH-617: Linear Algebra (3 hours)

Vector spaces including basic properties, subspaces, bases and dimension; linear transformations including kernels, images, and change of basis; determinants; eigenvalues and eigenvectors; diagonalization of matrices; and a selection of applications. Students will be required to provide numerous proofs as part of the course. Offered concurrently with MATH 717 Linear Algebra. Prerequisite: MATH 212 Matrix Algebra and MATH 513 Discrete Structures. May be taken for honors. Offered spring semester.



MATH-627: Linear Optimization Models (3 hours)

Simplex algorithm. Topics such as duality, revised and dual simplex algorithms, sensitivity analysis, transportation and assignment problems, network and flows. Prerequisite: MATH 212 Matrix Algebra or MATH 617 Linear Algebra. May be taken for honors. Offered concurrently with MATH 727 Linear Optimization Models. Offered fall semester.



MATH-635: The Geometry of Space-Time (3 hours)

Definition of (n+1) space-time. Development of the Minkowski inner product as a means of preserving Maxwell's Equations. Geometric applications to the Special Theory of Relativity. Isometries of Minkowski space-time. Offered concurrently with MATH 735 The Geometry of Space-Time. Prerequisite: Prerequisite or corequisite MATH 253 Calculus II.



MATH-636: Basic Concepts of Geometry (3 hours)

Elementary geometry from an advanced standpoint with emphasis on structure and proof. Metric and synthetic approaches to two- and three-dimensional Euclidean geometries; constructions; and non-Euclidean geometries. Prerequisite: MATH 513 Discrete Structures. May be taken for honors. Offered spring semester.



MATH-643: Mathematical Statistics (3 hours)

Sampling theory, statistical inference: estimation and tests of hypotheses, multivariate distributions. Prerequisites: MATH 253 Calculus III and MATH 543 Probability and Statistics. May be taken for honors. Offered concurrently with MATH 743 Mathematical Statistics. Offered spring semester.



MATH-646: Statistical Methods I (3 hours)

Applied statistics, methods of estimation and tests of hypotheses, categorical data, introduction to analysis of variance, correlation, regression, and experimental design. Prerequisite: MATH 543 Probability and Statistics. Offered concurrently with MATH 746 Statistical Methods I. May be taken for honors. Fall, odd numbered years.



MATH-656: Mathematical Modeling (3 hours)

Problems arising from areas and disciplines other than mathematics. Description of the problem at its source, analysis of the key factors and simplifying assumptions, presentation of the problem in a tractable form, solution and testing of the selected model. Prerequisite: MATH 155 Calculus II and MATH 212 Matrix Algebra. May be taken for honors. Offered fall semester.



MATH-658: Financial Mathematics (3 hours)

Mathematics of simple and compound interest, time value of money, annuities, cash flow analysis, loans, bonds, options, forwards, futures, swaps, hedging strategies, and risk management. Prerequisite: MATH 155 Calculus II. Spring.



MATH-670: Topics in Mathematics: (____) (1-3 hour)

Directed class or seminar study at the undergraduate level. May be repeated. May not be taken for graduate credit. Prerequisite. Permission of instructor. A pass/fail grading system may be used.



MATH-673: Seminar: Actuarial Exam Number I (1 hour)

Directed reading, problem solving, and student presentations with the purpose of preparing students for the first actuarial examination. Must score at least a "4" on Exam 1/P administered by the Society of Actuaries and the Casualty Actuarial Society. Offered on a Pass-Fail basis only.



MATH-674: Seminar: Actuarial Exam Number 2 (1 hour)

Directed reading, problem solving, and student presentations with the purpose of preparing students for the second actuarial examination. Must score at least a "4" on Exam 2/FM administered by the Society of Actuaries and the Casualty Actuarial Society. Offered on a Pass-Fail basis only. Pre-requisite or Co-requisite: MATH 658 Financial Mathematics.



MATH-679: Mathematics Education Seminar (1 hour)

Issues related to the professional preparation of secondary mathematics teachers and an in-depth examination of critical issues in public education. Prerequisite or Corequisite: MATH 479 Techniques for Teaching Mathematics.



MATH-687: Reading in Mathematics (1-3 hour)

Directed reading for superior undergraduate students. May be repeated for a maximum of 3 hours. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.



MATH-699: Senior Seminar (1 hour)

Activities include: student presentations, review of major courses, and assessment. Required of all senior mathematics majors, both teaching and non-teaching. Should be taken the senior year.



MATH-705: Topics in Elementary Mathematics (___) (1-3 hour)

Topics relevant to the elementary classroom will be developed in laboratory or seminar setting. May be repeated if topic is different. A maximum of 3 hours credit can be applied toward a degree. Prerequisite: Elementary teaching experience.



MATH-707: History of Mathematics (3 hours)

The practice of mathematics in ancient, medieval, and modern times. Current developments in the philosophy and foundations of mathematics. Social and institutional factors. Standards of rigor. Prerequisite: MATH 150 Calculus I. Offered concurrently with MATH 607 History of Mathematics. May be taken for honors.



MATH-717: Linear Algebra (3 hours)

Vector spaces including basic properties, subspaces, bases and dimension; linear transformations including kernels, images, and change of basis; determinants; eigenvalues and eigenvectors; diagonalization of matrices; and a selection of applications. Students will be required to provide numerous proofs as part of the course. Prerequisite: MATH 212 Matrix Algebra and MATH 513 Discrete Structures. Offered concurrently with MATH 617 Linear Algebra. May be taken for honors. Spring.



MATH-726: Probability Models (3 hours)

Stochastic processes, random walks, renewal theory, discrete and continuous time, Markov chains, queues and Brownian motion, joint distributions, conditional distributions, conditioning techniques, difference and differential equations, z-transforms, and Laplace transforms. Prerequisites: MATH 543 Probability and Statistics. May be taken for honors.



MATH-727: Linear Optimization Models (3 hours)

Simplex algorithm. Topics such as duality, revised and dual simplex algorithms, sensitivity analysis, transportation and assignment problems, network and flows. Prerequisite: MATH 212 Matrix Algebra. Offered concurrently with MATH 627 Linear Optimization Models. May be taken for honors.



MATH-728: Mathematics of Financial Derivatives (3 hours)

Introduction to financial derivatives, binomial options, stochastic calculus, the Black-Scholes model, Delta-hedging, exotic options, and other related topics. Pre-requisite: MATH 543 Probability and Statistics. May be taken for honors. Spring.



MATH-733: Topology (3 hours)

Topological structures: Open sets, neighborhoods, closed sets, subspaces, product spaces, quotient spaces; separation axioms; limits and continuity, filters and sequences; compactness and connectedness; countability axioms and separability; metric spaces. May be taken for honors.



MATH-735: The Geometry of Space-Time (3 hours)

Definition of (n+1) space-time. Development of the Minkowski inner product as a means of preserving Maxwell's Equations. Geometric applications to the Special Theory of Relativity. Isometries of Minkowski space-time. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 253 Calculus III.



MATH-743: Mathematical Statistics (3 hours)

Sampling theory, statistical inference: estimation and tests of hypotheses, multivariate distributions. Prerequisites: MATH 253 Calculus III and MATH 543 Probability and Statistics. Offered concurrently with MATH 643 Mathematical Statistics. May be taken for honors.



MATH-746: Statistical Methods I (3 hours)

Applied statistics, methods of estimation and tests of hypotheses, categorical data, introduction to analysis of variance, correlation, regression, and experimental design. Prerequisite: MATH 543 Probability and Statistics. Offered concurrently with MATH 646 Statistical Methods I. May be taken for honors.



MATH-749: Time Series Analysis (3 hours)

Autocorrelation, moving averages, smoothing methods, multiple regression, regression of time series data, and ARIMA methodology. Prerequisite: MATH 543 Probability and Statistics.



MATH-755: Elementary Partial Differential Equations (3 hours)

Fourier series, Legendre polynomials, Bessel functions. Separation of variables. Heat, wave and potential equations. Finite difference methods. Ritz and Galerkin methods. Finite element method. Prerequisite: MATH 553 Differential Equations. May be taken for honors. Offered spring semester.



MATH-757: Analysis II (3 hours)

A theoretical treatment of the calculus of several variables. Implicit function theorem and inverse function theorem. Prerequisite: MATH 557 Analysis I. May be taken for honors. Offered spring semester.



MATH-758: Vector Calculus (3 hours)

n-space. Subspaces and bases. Eigen-values. Diagonalizing a matrix. Chain rule. Taylor's formula. Optimization. LaGrange multipliers. Gradient, curl and divergence. Green's, Stoke's, and Gauss' theorems. Curvilinear coordinates. Prerequisites: MATH 253 Calculus III and either MATH 212 Matrix Algebra or MATH 617 Linear Algebra. Offered concurrently with MATH 558 Vector Calculus. May be taken for honors.



MATH-763: Numerical Linear Algebra (3 hours)

Numerical linear algebra: Gaussian elimination, orthogonal transformations, least squares, algebraic eigenvalue problem, iterative methods, numerical solution of partial differential equations. Prerequisites: MATH 212 Matrix Algebra or MATH 617 Linear Algebra. May be taken for honors. Offered spring semester.



MATH-770: Topics in Mathematics: (____) (1-3 hour)

Directed class or seminar study. May be repeated if topics are different. A maximum of six hours can be applied toward a degree. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.



MATH-773: Expository Mathematics: (____) (0.5-6 hour)

Analysis and synthesis of expository mathematics. Role of key mathematical concepts, teaching techniques, and/or learning devices in modern mathematics. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 hours.



MATH-813: Algebra I (3 hours)

Theory of rings and modules; polynomial rings, homomorphisms, quotient rings, ideals, rings of fractions, integral domains, and modules. Prerequisite: MATH 613 Abstract Algebra.



MATH-836: Advanced Geometry (3 hours)

Development of non-euclidean geometries and advanced Euclidean topics.



MATH-840: Topics in Statistics (____) (1-3 hour)

Directed class or seminar study. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 hours.



MATH-853: Functions of a Complex Variable (3 hours)

General theory of analytic functions, conformal representation and mapping, trigonometric and hyperbolic functions, expansions in power series, definite integrals, and calculus of residues. Prerequisites: MATH 557 Analysis I or permission of instructor.



MATH-856: Linear Methods in Analysis (3 hours)

Pointwise and uniform convergence. Inner product spaces, Hilbert spaces, orthogonal spaces, and projectors. Complete orthonormal sequences. Generalized Fourier sequences, Fourier series, Fourier transforms, and discrete Fourier theorems. The Riemann-Lebesgue Lemma. Wavelets. The properties of the Lebesgue integral. Prerequisite: MATH 557 Analysis I or permission of instructor.



MATH-863: Seminar in Mathematics (____) (1-6 hour)

Intensive study in a selected area of mathematics. May be repeated for a maximum of 6 hours.



MATH-870: Topics in Mathematics: (____) (1-3 hour)

Directed class or seminar study. May be repeated if topics are different. A maximum of 6 hours can be applied toward a degree. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.



MATH-871: Seminar: Teaching of Mathematics (1-3 hour)

Problems in teaching modern concepts; trends and curriculum changes; evaluation of student progress. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. May be repeated for a maximum of 3 hours.



MATH-880: Advanced Reading in Mathematics (1-3 hour)

Directed reading. May be repeated for a maximum of six hours. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.



MATH-890: Research and Thesis (1-5 hour)

A total of 3-5 hours credit is required. May be repeated for a maximum of 5 hours.



MATH-891: Research Problem (1-5 hour)

A total of 3-5 hours credit is required. May be repeated for a maximum of 5 hours.


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