Mathematics (MTH)

Note:

  1. Service courses do not count toward majors in the Department of Mathematics. They may or may not count toward majors in other departments. Look carefully at your major requirements and at the mathematics and statistics placement guide in this Bulletin.
  2. On regional campuses, placement into MTH 101, MTH 102, MTH 115, MTH 125, and MTH 151 is based on achieving an appropriate score on a standard placement test administered at the regional campus.
  3. Credit cannot be earned in a lower level course after earning credit at a higher level.
  4. Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 102 and MTH 104 nor for more than one of MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125. At most nine credit hours toward graduation can be earned from any combination of MTH 101, MTH 102, MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125.

MTH 101. Introduction to Elementary Algebra. (3)

Service course. Introduction to fundamental topics of beginning algebra. Primarily for students with no previous course in algebra. Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 102 and MTH 104 nor for more than one of MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125. At most nine credit hours toward graduation can be earned from any combination of MTH 101, MTH 102, MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125.
Prerequisite: passing grade in MTH 002 or qualifying placement score.

MTH 102. Intermediate Algebra. (3)

Service course. Introduction to functions and a study of algebra topics including radicals, quadratics, and rational expressions. Note: Students who have credit for MTH 151 or a higher mathematics class may not enroll in MTH 102. The only exceptions are when a student audits the course or meets the criteria of the Course Repeat Policy, as stated in the Student Handbook. Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 102 and MTH 104 nor for more than one of MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125. At most nine credit hours toward graduation can be earned from any combination of MTH 101, MTH 102, MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125.
Prerequisite: passing grade in MTH 101 or qualifying placement score.

MTH 104. Precalculus with Algebra. (5)

Service course. Functions, rational functions, logarithmic and exponential functions, trigonometry, along with review of algebra topics important for calculus. Note: Students who have credit for MTH 151 or a higher mathematics class may not enroll in MTH 104. The only exceptions are when a student audits the course or meets the criteria of the Course Repeat Policy, as stated in the Student Handbook. Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 102 and MTH 104 nor for more than one of MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125. At most nine credit hours toward graduation can be earned from any combination of MTH 101, MTH 102, MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125.
Prerequisite: two years of college preparatory mathematics, but little or no trigonometry.

MTH 115. Mathematics for Teachers of Grades P-6. (4) (MPF)

Service course. Topics include problem solving, numeration, computation, number theory, and rational numbers. Designed to provide content background for teaching mathematics in elementary grades. Successful completion of this course may require an examination in basic mathematics. Open only to early childhood or middle childhood majors not concentrating in mathematics and special education majors. V.
Prerequisite: two years of high school algebra or a college algebra course.

MTH 116. Mathematics for Elementary Teachers. (4)

Service course. Topics are from geometry, probability, and statistics. Designed to provide content background for teaching mathematics in elementary grades. Open only to early childhood and special education majors.

MTH 119. Quantitative Reasoning. (4)

Quantitative Reasoning is a course designed to satisfy the Miami Plan Formal Reasoning requirement for students in majors that don’t specifically require a mathematics course beyond the level of Precalculus. The focus is on critical thinking and applications, and all topics are covered from a contextual standpoint. Topics include mathematical reasoning and problem solving, consumer math, probability, and statistics. Instructors have the discretion to cover other selected topics as time permits.
Prerequisites: placement in MTH 125 or higher, or successful completion of MTH 102 or MTH 109.

MTH 121. Finite Mathematical Models. (3) (MPF)

Service course. Introduction to linear, probabilistic, graph-theoretic, and network models with emphasis on development of algorithms. Systems of linear equations, linear programming, matrix algebra, graphs, networks, discrete probabilistic models, and linear recurrence relations with applications of these topics to areas in the management, social, and biological science. V. CAS-E.
Prerequisite: MTH 102 or 104 or three years of college preparatory mathematics including Algebra II.

MTH 123. Precalculus. (3)

Service course. Covers many topics important for calculus: functions, rational functions, logarithmic and exponential functions, trigonometry, and some analytic geometry. Note: Students who have credit for MTH 151 or a higher mathematics class may not enroll in MTH 123. The only exceptions are when a student audits the course or meets the criteria of the Course Repeat Policy, as stated in the Student Handbook. Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 102 and MTH 104 nor for more than one of MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125. At most nine credit hours toward graduation can be earned from any combination of MTH 101, MTH 102, MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125.
Prerequisite: three years of college preparatory mathematics including some trigonometry.

MTH 125. Precalculus. (5)

Service course. Review of algebra topics important for calculus. Functions, polynomials, rational functions, logarithmic and exponential functions, trigonometric functions and their inverses, conic sections, nonlinear systems, and applications of functions. Credit does not count toward a major in mathematics and statistics. Note: Students who have credit for MTH 151 or a higher mathematics class may not enroll in MTH 125. The only exceptions are when a student audits the course or meets the criteria of the Course Repeat Policy, as stated in the Student Handbook. Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 102 and MTH 104 nor for more than one of MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125. At most nine credit hours toward graduation can be earned from any combination of MTH 101, MTH 102, MTH 104, MTH 123, and MTH 125.
Prerequisite: earn a grade of C or better in MTH 102 or qualifying placement score.

MTH 151. Calculus I. (5) (MPF, MPT)

Limits and continuity, derivatives, integration, calculus of trigonometric and exponential functions. Credit not awarded for both MTH 151 and 153. V. CAS-E.
Prerequisite: three and a half or four years of college preparatory mathematics including trigonometry, but less than one semester of calculus or one of MTH 104 or 123 or 125.

MTH 151H. Calculus I. (5) (MPF, MPT)

Limits and continuity, derivatives, integration, calculus of trigonometric and exponential functions. V. CAS-E.
Prerequisite: three and a half or four years of college preparatory mathematics including trigonometry, but less than one semester of calculus or one of MTH 104 or 123 or 125.

MTH 153. Calculus I. (4) (MPF, MPT)

Covers same content as MTH 151, but assumes some previous study of calculus. (See MTH 151.) Credit not awarded for both MTH 151 and 153. V. CAS-E.
Prerequisite: four years of college preparatory mathematics including trigonometry and at least one semester of high school calculus.

MTH 177. Independent Studies. (0-5)

MTH 190. First Year Seminar in Mathematics and Statistics. (1; maximum 1)

Seminar groups explore and discuss topics in mathematics and statistics. Credit/no credit only.
Prerequisite: completion of or enrollment in Calculus I (or above) or permission of instructor.

MTH 217. Mathematics for Middle Childhood Teachers: Structure of Arithmetic and Algebra. (4)

Service Course. A systematic study of the underlying properties and structures of arithmetic and algebra with an emphasis on the rationales and irrationals. Topical Units include problem solving; arithmetic operations; place value; ratios, rates, proportion and percent; algebraic reasoning and functions; integers; rational and irrational numbers; and number theory. Open only to middle childhood education majors with a concentration in mathematics.
Prerequisites: MTH 151 or MTH 153.

MTH 218. Geometry for Middle Childhood Teachers. (4)

Service Course. Designed to develop a deep understanding of geometry appropriate for the middle grades. Topics include: proof and geometric reasoning, properties of geometric figures, similarity and scaling, measurement, symmetry, geometric transformations, and mathematical modeling. Open only to middle childhood education majors with a concentration in mathematics.

MTH 222. Introduction to Linear Algebra. (3) (MPT)

Treatment with emphasis on Euclidean spaces and matrix algebra: systems of linear equations, elementary matrix operations, determinants, vector methods in geometry, vector spaces, and linear transformations. CAS-E.
Prerequisite: MTH 249 or 249H or 251.

MTH 222T. Introduction to Linear Algebra (Honors). (2)

Departmental honors version of MTH 222.
Prerequisite: MTH 249 or 249H or 251 and permission of instructor.
Co-requisite: MTH 331T.

MTH 231. Elements of Discrete Mathematics. (3) (MPT)

Service course. Topics, techniques and terminology in discrete mathematics: logic, sets, proof by mathematical induction, matrix algebra, relations, counting, finite-state machines. Credit does not count toward a major in mathematics and statistics. Note: Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 231 or MTH 331.
Prerequisite: MTH 151 or 153 or permission of instructor.

MTH 245. Differential Equations for Engineers. (3)

Service course. Mathematical techniques used in engineering: ordinary differential equations first order, higher order and systems, Laplace transforms, and applications. Note: Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 245 and MTH 347.
Prerequisite: Calculus II.

MTH 247. Financial Mathematics for Actuaries. (4)

Theory of interest, annuities, loan repayment, bonds, interest rate sensitivity. Introduction to derivatives including forwards, futures and options. Portfolio insurance, use of spreads and collars. Intended for students preparing to take the SOA Exam FM or the Casualty Actuarial Society Exam 2.
Prerequisite: credit for MTH 151, and either registration in Actuarial Science minor or permission of instructor.
Co-requisite: MTH 251, MTH 249, or MTH 249H.

MTH 249. Calculus II. (5) (MPF)

Fundamental concepts of MTH 151 (limits and continuity, differentiation, integration) followed by content of MTH 251. (See MTH 251.) The honors course offers an in-depth treatment of these topics. Admission to the honors course requires honors standing or permission of the instructor. Limited to first-year students. Credit not awarded for both MTH 249 and 251. V. CAS-E.
Prerequisite: a year of high school calculus including calculus of trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions; enrollment advice based on placement test scores and/or AP credit for MTH 151.

MTH 249H. Calculus II. (5) (MPF)

Fundamental concepts of MTH 151 (limits and continuity, differentiation, integration) followed by content of MTH 251. (See MTH 251.) The honors course offers an in-depth treatment of these topics. Admission to the honors course requires honors standing or permission of the instructor. Limited to first-year students. V. CAS-E.
Prerequisite: a year of high school calculus including calculus of trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions; enrollment advice based on placement test scores and/or AP credit for MTH 151.

MTH 251. Calculus II. (4)

Continuation of Calculus I. Plane analytic geometry, techniques of integration, parametric equations, polar coordinates, infinite series, approximations, applications. Credit not awarded for both MTH 249 and 251. CAS-E.
Prerequisite: a grade of C or better in Calculus I.

MTH 252. Calculus III. (4) (MPT)

Continuation of Calculus I and II. Three-dimensional analytic geometry, vectors, derivatives, multiple integrals, applications. The honors course offers an in-depth treatment of these topics. Admission to the honors course requires honors standing or permission of the instructor.
Prerequisite: Calculus II.

MTH 252H. Honors Calculus III. (4) (MPT)

Continuation of Calculus I and II. Three-dimensional analytic geometry, vectors, derivatives, multiple integrals, applications. The honors course offers an in-depth treatment of these topics. Admission to the honors course requires honors standing or permission of the instructor.
Prerequisite: Calculus II.

MTH 277. Independent Studies. (0-5)

MTH 330. Problems Seminar. (1; maximum 2)

Solution and discussion of calculus and linear algebra problems found in challenging sections of textbooks and on standard, externally administered examinations. Credit/nocredit only.
Prerequisite: completion of or enrollment in Calculus III and MTH 222.

MTH 331. Proof: Introduction to Higher Mathematics. (3) (MPT)

Designed to ease the transition to 400- level courses in mathematics and statistics. The emphasis of the course is on writing and analyzing mathematical proofs. Topics covered will be foundational for higher level courses and will include propositional and predicate logic, methods of proof, induction, sets, relations and functions. Note: Credit for graduation will not be given for more than one of MTH 231 or MTH 331. ADVW.
Prerequisite: Calculus II and completion of or registration in MTH 222.

MTH 331T. Proof: Introduction to Higher Mathematics (H). (3)

Departmental honors version of MTH 331. Requires permission of instructor. ADVW.
Prerequisite: Calculus II.
Co-requisite: MTH 222T.

MTH 340. Internship. (0-20)

MTH 347. Differential Equations. (3) (MPT)

Theory of ordinary differential equations with applications. Topics include first order differential equations, higher order linear equations, and systems of first order equations.
Prerequisite: completion of or registration in MTH 222 and Calculus III.

MTH 377. Independent Studies. (0-5)

MTH 407/MTH 507. Mathematical Structures Through Inquiry. (3) (MPC)

MTH 407/MTH 507 is open only to middle childhood education majors; MTH 507 is open only to preK-9 teachers. Study of the structure of mathematical systems, especially number systems, developed through student-centered inquiry: pattern recognition, generalizing conjecturing, and proof.
Prerequisite: nine semester hours of MTH/STA courses including MTH 217 and 218 or permission of instructor.

MTH 408/MTH 508. Mathematical Problem Solving with Technology. (3)

For current and prospective AYA mathematics teachers; built around problem solving experiences. Heuristics for problem solving are developed, and students solve problems in a variety of mathematical areas. Various technologies, including computers and calculators, are used as tools for problem solving. Only for students in licensure or MAT programs.

MTH 409/MTH 509. Secondary Mathematics from an Advanced Perspective. (3)

Provides a deeper analysis of problems and concepts drawn from high school mathematics to help teachers make connections between the advanced mathematics they are learning in college and the high school mathematics they will be teaching. Only for students in AYA licensure programs.
Prerequisite: at least 9 hours of 400-level MTH/STA courses and completion of or enrollment in MTH 421/MTH 521.

MTH 410/MTH 510. Topics In Geometry. (3; maximum 6)

A course in an area of geometry; for example: affine and metric geometry, differential geometry, advanced analytic geometry, non-Euclidean geometries, finite geometries.

MTH 411/MTH 511. Foundations of Geometry. (3) (MPT)

Careful examination of underlying ideas of Euclidean geometry and some non-Euclidean geometries, including projective, metric, and finite. Various approaches include transformations and synthetic treatments.
Prerequisite: MTH 222 and MTH 331.

MTH 420/MTH 520. Topics in Algebra. (1-4; maximum 8)

Topics selected from an area of modern or linear algebra.
Prerequisite: permission of instructor.

MTH 421/MTH 521. Introduction to Abstract Algebra. (4) (MPT)

Elementary theory of groups, rings, integral domains, fields, homomorphisms, and quotient structures.
Prerequisites: MTH 222, MTH 252 and MTH 331.

MTH 422/MTH 522. Linear Algebra and Fields. (4)

Fields and an introduction to Galois theory. Linear algebra, matrix algebra, determinants, an introduction to modules, and canonical forms.
Prerequisite: MTH 222 and 421/521 or 621 or permission of instructor.

MTH 425/MTH 525. Number Theory. (3) (MPC)

Study of patterns that arise when whole numbers are added, multiplied, subtracted, and factored. A variety of ideas from algebra, geometry, calculus, and set theory contribute to the solution of such problems, and number theory provides surprising connections among these ideas. Once thought to be 'pure' mathematics, without applications, number theory is now highly valued in industry and government for its use in encoding and decoding secure transmissions of information.
Prerequisite: MTH 421/MTH 521 or permission of instructor.

MTH 430. Problems Seminar. (1; maximum 3)

Solution and discussion of problems from the 'Mathematical Monthly' and other sources.
Prerequisite: permission of instructor.

MTH 432/MTH 532. Optimization. (3)

Optimization of functions of several variables, convexity and least squares, Kuhn-Tucker conditions, linear programming.
Prerequisite: MTH 222 and MTH 252 or equivalents or permission of instructor.

MTH 435/MTH 535. Mathematical Modeling Seminar. (3) (MPC)

Teaches how mathematics can help solve real world problems in fields such as biology, ecology, geophysics, engineering, and social sciences. The material is learned through a hands-on approach. A significant amount of class time is spent on a variety of group projects. This seminar introduces mathematical modeling as the art of using mathematics to formulate and analyze practical problems, and emphasizes usefulness of mathematics in understanding complex phenomena. A differential equations course (MTH 245 or MTH 347) is recommended but not required. CAS-QL.
Prerequisites: MTH 222 and MTH 252, or permission of instructor.

MTH 436. Combinatorial Designs and Coding Theory. (3)

Provides an introduction to combinatorial design and coding theory with a focus on basic concepts and essential tools. Topics are selected from: An introduction to finite fields, difference methods, symmetric designs, orthogonal Latin squares, league schedules, basic concepts in coding theory, linear codes, perfect codes, BCH codes, and Reed-Solomon codes. The focus is on the theoretical aspect of these topics.
Prerequisites: Discrete Math (MTH 231 or MTH 331 or equivalent), and Linear Algebra (MTH 222 or equivalent), or permission of instructor.

MTH 437/MTH 537. Game Theory and Related Topics. (3)

Two-person games with applications. N-person cooperative games with side payments. Various solution concepts for games with applications to social and environmental problems. Power indices for voting games including multi-candidate elections. Related topics such as utility theory, decision theory, measurement theory, fair division or partition function games.
Prerequisite: MTH 222 or 231 or 331; or permission of instructor.

MTH 438/MTH 538. Theory and Applications of Graphs. (3)

Basic structural properties of graphs, trees, connectivity, traversability (Eulerian Tours and Hamiltonian Cycles), matchings, and vertex and edge colorings. Classic graph algorithms will also be analyzed, including shortest path, minimum weight tree, optimal assignment, etc. Additional topics are selected from network flows, planarity, extremal problems, and directed graphs as time allows. This is a theory-oriented course, so familiarity with mathematical proof is desirable.
Prerequisite: MTH 222 or 231 or 331; or permission of instructor.

MTH 439/MTH 539. Combinatorics. (3)

Counting methods: permutations, combinations, generating functions, recurrence relations, inclusion/exclusion. Incidence structures: block designs, Latin squares, finite geometries.
Prerequisite: MTH 222 or 231 or permission of instructor.

MTH 440/MTH 540. Topics in Analysis. (1-4; maximum 8)

Topics selected from an area of analysis.
Prerequisite: permission of instructor.

MTH 441/MTH 541. Real Analysis. (3)

Continuity, differentiation, convergence, series and integration, in both one and several variables.
Prerequisite: MTH 222, MTH 252 and MTH 331.

MTH 447/MTH 547. Topics in Mathematical Finance. (3)

Mathematical methods in options pricing; options and their combinations, arbitrage and put-call parity, stock and option trees, risk neutral pricing, geometric Brownian motion for stock models and derivation of the Black-Scholes formula; and as time allows, additional topics such as futures, forwards, swaps and bond models.
Prerequisite: Calculus II and an introduction to statistics such as STA 301 or ISA 205.

MTH 451/MTH 551. Introduction to Complex Variables. (4)

Algebra and geometry of complex numbers, elementary functions of a complex variable including integrals, power series, residues and poles, conformal mapping, and their applications.
Prerequisites: MTH 222, MTH 252 and MTH 331.

MTH 453/MTH 553. Numerical Analysis. (3)

Errors and error propagation, root-finding methods, numerical solution of linear systems, polynomial and cubic spline interpolation, numerical differentiation and integration, programming of algorithms. CAS-QL.
Prerequisite: MTH 222 and Calculus III and some knowledge of computer programming.

MTH 477. Independent Studies. (0-5)

MTH 482. Great Theorems of Mathematics. (3) (MPC)

Students encounter original works of some of the world's greatest mathematicians. Examples of such notable achievements as the geometry of Euclid, the calculus of Newton, or the number theory of Gauss studied, along with biographical sketches and historical background summaries. Each student 'adopts' a mathematician and completes an individual project related to that person's mathematical work.
Prerequisite: at least one of MTH 411/MTH 511, 421, or 441.

MTH 483/MTH 583. Introduction to Mathematical Logic. (3)

Survey of topics that bear upon the nature of pure mathematics and logic. Special attention given to first-order mathematical logic with related discussions of such topics as mathematical linguistics, theory of effective computability, nonstandard analysis, and foundations of mathematics.
Prerequisite: MTH 421/MTH 521 or 441 or permission of instructor.

MTH 486/MTH 586. Introduction to Set Theory. (3)

The Recursion Theorem, Cardinality, Cardinal Numbers, Well-orderings, Ordinals, The Axiom of Replacement, Transfinite Induction and Recursion, Ordinal Arithmetic, The Axiom of Choice, Cardinal Exponentiation, Ultrafilters, Stationary Sets.
Prerequisites: MTH 222, MTH 252 and MTH 331.

MTH 491/MTH 591. Introduction to Topology. (3)

Elementary set theory and cardinality, metric spaces and topological spaces, sequence convergence, complete metric spaces, Baire Category Theorem, continuity, uniform continuity, bases for a topological space, first and second countability, relationships among separable, Lindelof and second countable properties, product topology, separation axioms, Urysohn's Lemma, Tietze Extension Theorem, compactness, characterizations of compactness in metric spaces, Tychonoff Theorem, local compactness, connectedness.
Prerequisite: MTH 222, MTH 252 and MTH 331.

MTH 495/MTH 595. Introduction to Applied Nonlinear Dynamics. (3)

Study of nonlinear dynamics of dynamical systems with application of associated one-dimensional and two-dimensional flows/maps, bifurcations, phase plane dynamics, stability and control. Applications from physics, biology, chemistry, and engineering will be utilized throughout the course.
Prerequisite: MTH 245 or MTH 347 or permission of instructor.
Cross-listed with MME.

MTH 600. Topics in Advanced Mathematics. (1-4; maximum 10)

Prerequisite: permission of department chair.

MTH 604. Discrete Mathematics for Secondary School Teachers. (3)

For high school teachers. Selected topics, such as: algorithms, Boolean algebra, combinatorics, difference equations, functions, graphs, and networks. For students in mathematics and statistics programs, credit may only be applied to the degree Master of Arts in Teaching.
Prerequisite: licensure in secondary school mathematics or permission of instructor.

MTH 605. Calculus for Secondary School Teachers. (3)

For high school teachers. A return to the main topics of calculus with more emphasis on theory, applications, and historical development than in the usual introductory course. For students in mathematics and statistics programs, credit may only be applied to the degree Master of Arts in Teaching.
Prerequisite: licensure in secondary school mathematics or permission of instructor.

MTH 606. Geometry for Secondary School Teachers. (3)

For high school teachers. Re-examination of traditional material of secondary-school geometry from an advanced viewpoint. Recent developments on content and methods are included. For students in mathematics and statistics programs, credit may be applied only to the degree Master of Arts in Teaching.
Prerequisite: licensure in secondary school mathematics or permission of instructor.

MTH 607. Algebra for Secondary School Teachers. (3)

For high school teachers. An in-depth development of selected topics with their applications and history. Theory of equations, number theory, number systems, complex numbers, systems of equations, matrices, determinants, algebraic structures. For students in mathematics and statistics programs, credit may be applied only to the degree Master of Arts in Teaching.
Prerequisite: licensure in secondary school mathematics or permission of instructor.

MTH 620. Topics in Algebra. (1-4; maximum 8)

Topics selected from an area of algebra.
Prerequisite: permission of department chair.

MTH 621. Abstract Algebra I. (4)

Sylow theory, composition series, polynomial rings. Galois theory of fields, modules over a principal ideal domain and their application.
Prerequisite: MTH 421/MTH 521 or permission of department chair.

MTH 622. Abstract Algebra II. (3)

Continued study of structures from MTH 621 together with algebras, tensor products, radicals, chain conditions and dimension, within one of the frameworks: commutative algebra, artinian rings, homological algebra, or Lie algebras.
Prerequisite: MTH 621.

MTH 630. Topics in Operations Research. (1-4; maximum 8)

Special topics selected from game theory, combinatorics, graph theory, optimization, computer algorithms, and other subjects under general heading of operations research.
Prerequisite: permission of instructor.

MTH 632. Advanced Optimization. (3)

Careful development of the theory of finite-dimensional continuous optimization, emphasizing the differentiable and convex cases.
Prerequisite: MTH 432/MTH 532/532 and 441 or permission of instructor.

MTH 638. Advanced Graph Theory. (3)

Advanced treatment of graph theory with selected topics from: Extremal problems, probabilistic, algebraic, and topological aspects of graph theory, analysis of graph algorithms, Ramsey theory.
Prerequisite: MTH 438/MTH 538 or permission of instructor.

MTH 641. Functions of a Real Variable. (4)

Lebesgue measure, Lebesgue integration, differentiation, general measures and integration, Radon- Nikodym theorem, Fubini theorem, classical Lp spaces, Banach spaces.
Prerequisite: MTH 491/MTH 591.

MTH 651. Functions of a Complex Variable. (4)

Complex number system, analytic functions, complex integration and calculus of residues, representation, analytic continuation, Riemann mapping theorem.
Prerequisite: MTH 441/MTH 541 and 451.

MTH 677. Independent Studies. (0-5)

MTH 691. Topology. (4)

Topological spaces, product and quotient spaces, covering properties (copactness, paracompactness), metrizability, convergence, (filters, ultrafilters), Stone-Cech compactification.
Prerequisite: MTH 491/MTH 591.

MTH 698. Seminar in the Teaching of First-Year Mathematics and Statistics. (1)

Required of all newly appointed graduate assistants, this seminar deals with practical problems encountered in teaching algebra, trigonometry, statistics, and calculus. Credit does not count toward a graduate degree in mathematics or statistics. Summer only.
Prerequisite: graduate standing and teaching responsibilities in mathematics or statistics.

MTH 700. Research for Master's Thesis. (1-12; maximum 12)