Bachelor of Science in Mathematics
Recognizing that mathematical expertise is more important than ever, particularly in the computer and high-technology arenas, the Bachelor of Science (BS) in Mathematics degree program prepares students for employment in the mathematical sciences or for future study. Mathematics degree concentration opportunities combine math study with philosophy, economics, computer science, and math education. Faculty focuses include dynamical systems, number theory, and geometry.
Students who complete the bachelor’s degree in Mathematics will be able to demonstrate:
- A broad overview of mathematical concepts, theories, and applications.
- Critical-thinking skills and the ability to understand the fundamentals of mathematical theories.
- A broad-based education in the liberal arts, including exposure to the humanities, the social sciences, and the natural sciences, that may be considered complete in itself or suitable as preparation for graduate study.
Note: Students wishing to pursue a mathematics degree program may have to cross-register and take upper-level mathematics and/or related courses in the College of Arts & Sciences at day tuition rates.
A total of 48 credits is required.
- MET EN 104 English Composition
- MET EN 201 Intermediate Composition
- MET CS 101 Computers and Their Applications
- Eight credits in the natural sciences
- Four credits in a 100- or 200-level MET EN literature course or MET HU 221
- Four credits
- Four credits
- Four credits in the humanities (H)
- Four credits in the social sciences (S)
- Four credits in the humanities (H), natural sciences (N), or social sciences (S)
- Four credits in the humanities (H) or social sciences (S)
View undergraduate courses.
Major and Related Courses
A total of 14 courses (56 credits), completed with a grade of C or higher, is required.
Choose ten courses (40 credits), including the four courses below:
CAS MA 226 Differential Equations
First-order linear and separable equations. Second-order equations and first-order systems. Linear equations and linearization. Numerical and qualitative analysis. Laplace transforms. Applications and modeling of real phenomena throughout. (Cannot be taken for credit in addition to CAS MA 231.) [ 4 cr. ]Spring 2019
|A1||LEC||Hall||MWF||10:10 am – 11:00 am|
|A2||DIS||Hall||M||12:20 pm – 1:10 pm|
|A3||DIS||Hall||M||2:30 pm – 3:20 pm|
|A4||DIS||Hall||M||3:35 pm – 4:25 pm|
|A5||DIS||Hall||T||9:30 am – 10:20 am|
|A6||DIS||Hall||T||11:15 am – 12:05 pm|
|B1||LEC||Goh||TR||9:30 am – 10:45 am|
|B2||DIS||Goh||T||2:00 pm – 2:50 pm|
|B3||DIS||Goh||T||3:35 pm – 4:25 pm|
|B4||DIS||Goh||W||9:05 am – 9:55 am|
|B5||DIS||Goh||W||10:10 am – 11:00 am|
|B6||DIS||Goh||W||4:40 pm – 5:30 pm|
|C1||LEC||Medvedovsky||MWF||9:05 am – 9:55 am|
|C2||DIS||Medvedovsky||M||10:10 am – 11:00 am|
|C3||DIS||Medvedovsky||M||1:25 pm – 2:15 pm|
|C4||DIS||Medvedovsky||T||2:00 pm – 2:50 pm|
|C5||DIS||Medvedovsky||T||3:35 pm – 4:25 pm|
|A1||LEC||Hall||CAS 224||TR||9:30 am – 10:45 am|
|A2||DIS||Hall||MCS B19||T||2:00 pm – 2:50 pm|
|A3||DIS||Hall||BRB 121||T||3:35 pm – 4:25 pm|
|A4||DIS||Hall||CAS 233||W||9:05 am – 9:55 am|
|A5||DIS||Hall||CAS 233||W||10:10 am – 11:00 am|
|A6||DIS||Hall||BRB 121||W||1:25 pm – 2:15 pm|
|B1||LEC||TBA||CAS 211||TR||8:00 am – 9:15 am|
|B2||DIS||TBA||PSY B49||W||9:05 am – 9:55 am|
|B3||DIS||TBA||EPC 201||W||1:25 pm – 2:15 pm|
|B4||DIS||TBA||BRB 121||W||2:30 pm – 3:20 pm|
MET MA 123 Calculus I
Students may receive credit for either MET MA 121 or MA 123 or CAS MA 121 or MA 123, but not both. Limits; derivatives; differentiation of algebraic functions. Applications to maxima, minima, and convexity of functions. The definite integral; the fundamental theorem of integral calculus; applications of integration. [ 4 cr. ]
|B1||IND||Gubankova||PSY B39||T||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
|D1||IND||Marcq||IEC B01||R||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
|EX||IND||Gubankova||PSY B39||T||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
MET MA 124 Calculus II
Students may receive credit for not more than one of the following courses: MA 122, MA 124, MA 127, or MA 129. Logarithmic, exponential, and trigonometric functions. Sequences and series; Taylor's series with the remainder. Methods of integration. Calculus I and II together constitute an introduction to calculus of a function of a single real variable. [ 4 cr. ]
|A1||IND||Chen||PSY B37||M||6:00 pm – 8:45 pm|
MET MA 225 Multivariate Calculus
Vectors, lines, and planes. Multiple integration and cylindrical and spherical coordinates. Partial derivatives, directional derivatives, scalar and vector fields, the gradient, potentials, multivariate Taylor series, approximation, and multivariate minimization. [ 4 cr. ]
The remaining six mathematics courses must include two at the 200 level or above, and four at the 300 level or above.
Choose four courses (16 credits), including at least one in computer science, with the advice and approval of the department coordinator.
Usually six courses (24 credits), but possibly more depending on transfer credits, chosen with the advice of an academic counselor.
View undergraduate courses.
View all Mathematics undergraduate courses.