Martin Flashman's Courses
MATH 344 Linear Algebra Fall, 2011
MWF 13:00-13:50 ROOM: FOR 201

Last updated: 8/14/11 
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Fall, 2011          COURSE INFORMATION                           M.FLASHMAN
MATH 344 : Linear Algebra                      MWF 13:00-13:50 ROOM: FOR 201
OFFICE: BSS 356                                           PHONE:826-4950
Office hours :(Tentative) MT R 8:15-9:50; W 3:10-4:15  and by appointment or chance.
***PREREQUISITE: Math 240 [allowed as a corequisite by permission] and  Math 241 OR permission.

The Keys to Linear Algebra: Applications, Theory, and Reasoning. by  Daniel Solow.

Add/Drop policy: ** Students are responsible for knowing the University policy, procedures, and schedule for dropping or adding classes.  Schedule Adjustments (Adding or Dropping) 

Attendance and disruptive behavior: Students are responsible for knowing policy regarding attendance and disruptive behavior: Class Attendance and Disruptive Behavior

Relevant Student learning outcomes for the BA Programs in Mathematics
Outcome 1: (Competence in Mathematical Techniques) Students demonstrate competence in the field of Mathematics, including the following skills:
1.2 The ability to develop and analyze standard models (primarily linear models) for systems in Mathematics, Science, Natural Resources, and Environmental Engineering.
1.3 The ability to read, evaluate, and create mathematical proof.
1.5 The ability to analyze the validity and efficacy of mathematical work.

Outcome 2: (Fundamental Understanding) Students demonstrate a fundamental understanding of the discipline of mathematics, including:
2.2 The ability to apply knowledge from one branch of mathematics to another and from mathematics to other disciplines.

Outcome 3: (Communication) Students demonstrate fluency in mathematical language through communication of their mathematical work, including demonstrated competence in
3.1 Written presentations of pure and applied mathematical work that follows normal conventions for logic and syntax.
3.2 Oral presentations of pure and applied mathematical work which are technically correct and are engaging for the audience.
3.3 Individual and collaborative project work in which a project question is described, methodology is discussed and implemented, results are analyzed, and justifiable conclusions are drawn.

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