Class meets:TF2, 10:20-11:40, in HLL 423.
Office Hours: Thursday, 9:30--11:00am, or by appointment, in Hill 522.
Email: zchan at math dot rutgers dot edu
Sakai: The course will use Sakai for all material during the semester. All enrolled students should have automatic access to the site after logging in to Sakai. Current information about syllabus and homework will be found there.

Do not forget to "reload" the assignments pages - if you visited them before, your browser may be showing you only the old cached page.

Problem Sessions: This year we are arranging joint problem sessions for this course and 501, scheduled for W2, 10:20 -- 11:40AM, in Hill 525. The sessions will be led by graduate student Matthew Welsh. He would lead discussions on some assigned problems, and collect some (typically 4 per week) for grading.

Text and Additional Books on Reserve: Our text for the course will be Complex Analysis In the Spirit of Lipman Bers, by Rodrìguez, Kra, and Gilman, Springer, 2013. (ISBN 978-1-4419-7322-1). Rutgers students can get e-book free from Rutgers Library link--- need to access the link from campus or login via Rutgers account. Rutgers students can also get a papercopy for $24.95 (shipping included) through Springer's MyCopy agreement with Rutgers from the same site.

It is important, and beneficial, for students to be familiar with other presentations of this classical subject. There are many texts on this classical subject. I will just list a few that are easily accessible, and will put a copy on reserve in the math library:

Homework Assignments and Grading Policy: The grade for the course will be based on a combination of graded homework problems, a midterm, and a final exam. Here is the break up:

Submitted written work should be neat and labelled clearly, with sufficient justification and details, and are due strictly by the announced deadline, unless with advanced approval.

Students are advised to review the Rutgers academic integrity policies posted at here.

The midterm and the final exam have the format of the regularly assigned problems (perhaps slightly expanded and more comprehensive), and serve to provide some kind of closure on certain parts of our course development.