See the award-winning YouTube video|
by Douglas Arnold and Jonathan Rogness:
more than one million (1,000,000) views!
|Students in the course|||
Things to do|
O.k., a Polish joke. The request of a PHYSICS faculty member
|Final grades have been submitted and should appear as soon as the Registrar's computer system processes them. Discussion of the essay grading, final exam grading, and course grading is available.|
The final exam will be given starting at 5 PM on Friday, May 9, in
Hill 124. I have reserved Hill 124 from 2 to 4 PM on Tuesday, May 6,
for a review session. There are new suggested problems below,
reflecting what will be covered in the last class (use of and
computations wth linear fractional transformations).
Office hours I will try to be here (Hill 542) on Thursday, May 8, from 1 to 3 PM, for Math 403 students. Please let me know if you need to see me and can't make either the review session or these office hours.
3.1: 10, 11, 12, 14, 15; 3.2: 1, 2, 7; 3.3: 5 a), c), e); 7 a), b), d).
(with PDF links)
|What is it?||Handed out|
|The final exam||Here's the final exam as given on May 9, slightly compactified. A discussion of the grading is available.||5/13/2008|
|Some possible final exam problems||Here is a list of 10 problems. The final exam will consist of 10 problems, and at least 5 of them will come from this list. The instructor will not answer questions about these problems (except to respond to statements about incorrectly posed problems!). Students may and should discuss solutions of these problems.||4/28/2008|
|A specific example of the Argument Principle, together with some visual supporting evidence.||4/22/2008|
|I discussed quite a lot on Wednesday, March 12. What I did was somewhat differently arranged from what's in the text so here it is. The material is in parts of sections 2.3 and 2.4.||4/25/2008||Answers to the second exam||Here are answers to the second exam which will be handed out when the second exam is returned (Wednesday, April 23) and here is information about the grading and some statistics about the grades.||4/22/2008|
|The second exam||The second exam, handed out on Wednesday, April 16, and due on Monday, April 21.||4/17/2008|
|Another "workshop"||Fill in the blanks and learn how to use the Residue Theorem to compute a real line integral.||4/14/2008|
|An essay assignment||Description of an essay assignment (due on Wednesday, April 30, the next-to-last standard class day).||3/31/2008||Answers to the first exam||Here are answers to the first exam and here is information about the grading and some statistics about the grades.||3/11/2008|
|The first exam||A version of the first exam, in a more compact format.||3/11/2008|
|Power series and Fourier series||Comments and pictures contrasting power series and Fourier series.||3/5/2008|
|The second "workshop"||Here's the second workshop. Pairs of students should hand in solutions (one for each pair) on Monday, February 18.||2/13/2008|
|The first "workshop"||This was handed out in class on Monday, 2/4, and worked on by teams of students. Here are some possible answers.||2/6/2008|
|Information sheet||A form to be passed out on the first day of class.||1/23/2008|
|Entrance exam||The purpose of this assignment is to give insight to students very
early in the course about some of the methods to be used. Familiarity
with all of the material tested here is necessary for success in this
course. Answers are due on Monday, January 28.|
ERROR CORRECTION A necessary change to problem 5 was made on Thursday, January 24. Ms. van Saders respectfully suggested that "You can't divide by 0" as the diary states. So the lower bound on the sum is now n=1. I would have made it n=478 but feared to confuse people. I'm sorry for the error.
Graded entrance "exams" will be returned on Wednesday, January 30. The grades ranged from 25 to 60 (out of a total of 60 possible points).
Maintained by firstname.lastname@example.org and last modified 1/18/2008.