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MATH 121. Intro Concepts Of Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
3
Course coordinator: 
Dr. Erin Goodykoontz

MATH 122. Quantitative Skills and Reasoning 2

Credit Hours: 
2

MATH 126A. College Algebra 5-Day.

Credit Hours: 
3
Course coordinator: 
Dr. Mary Beth Angeline

MATH 126B. College Algebra 4-Day.

Credit Hours: 
3
Course coordinator: 
Dr. Laura Pyzdrowski

MATH 126C. College Algebra 3-Day.

Credit Hours: 
3
Course coordinator: 
Dr. Laura Pyzdrowski

MATH 128. Plane Trigonometry.

Credit Hours: 
3
Course coordinator: 
Ryan Hansen

MATH 129. Pre-Calculus Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
4

MATH 150. Applied Calculus.

Credit Hours: 
3
Course coordinator: 
Doug Squire

MATH 153. Calculus 1a with Precalculus.

Credit Hours: 
4
Course coordinator: 
Dr. Marjorie Darrah

MATH 154. Calculus 1b with Precalculus.

Credit Hours: 
4
Course coordinator: 
Dr. Marjorie Darrah

MATH 155. Calculus 1.

Credit Hours: 
4
Course coordinator: 
Jennifer Kearns non-engineering sections (jkearns@math.wvu.edu) and Gary Ganser engineering sections (ganser@math.wvu.edu)

MATH 156. Calculus 2.

Credit Hours: 
4
Course coordinator: 
Dr. Iwona Wojciechowska

MATH 218. History Of Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 222. Numerical/Symbolic Methods-MATH/STAT.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 231. Number and Algebra for Teachers.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 232. Number and Algebra for Teachers.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 233. Measurement and Geometry for Teachers.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 238. Modern Geometry For Teachers.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 251. Multivariable Calculus.

Credit Hours: 
4

MATH 261. Elementry Differential Equatns.

Credit Hours: 
4

MATH 280. Mathematical Logic 1.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 283. Intro Concepts Of Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 293A-Z. Special Topics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 341. Intro Algebraic Structures.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 343. Introduction To Linear Algebra.

Credit Hours: 
3
Syllabus: 

MATH 364. Mathematics-Compound Interest.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 367. Applied Mathematical Analysis.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 373. Introduction to Cryptography.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 375. Applied Modern Algebra.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 377. Operations Research.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 378. Discrete Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 381. Intro Anlysis & Topology.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 420. Numerical Analysis 1.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 421. Numerical Analysis 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 441. Applied Linear Algebra.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 442. Advanced Algebraic Structures

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 451. Introduction-Real Analysis 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Standard senior-level undergraduate course in advanced calculus. This course is taken by M.S. students who have not had a previous course in advanced calculus. Math 451 follows in the spring with Math 452. Depending on the outcome of the Basic Exam, if you are a new M.S. student you may be asked or required to take this course. In most cases Math 451 does not count toward M.S. program requirements, but Math 452 does count toward credit requirements. Math 451 is a prerequisite for graduate analysis courses, including real variables, Math 551, and complex analysis, Math 555, and provides important background for courses such as Math 564, Differential Equations. All M.S. students must complete, with a B average, either the Math 451/452 sequence, or Math 551.

MATH 452. Introduction-Real Analysis 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 456. Complex Variables.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 464. Deterministic Math Modeling.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 465. Partial Differential Equations.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is an undergraduate course in partial differential equations which in most cases does not count toward M.S. program requirements. However, if you have never seen partial differential equations before, particularly if you are in Option B or are interested in applied mathematics, you might wish to take this course.

MATH 469. Seminar In Applied Math:Crypto.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 480. Mathematical Logic 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 490. Teaching Practicum.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 491. Prof Field Experience:Capstone.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 493A-Z. Special Topics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 494A-Z. Seminar.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 495. Independent Study:Capstone.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 496. Senior Thesis:Capstone.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 498A-Z. Honors.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 520. Solution Of Nonlinear Systems.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 521. Numerical Analysis.

Credit Hours: 
3
Syllabus: 
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is a standard graduate course covering fundamentals of numerical analysis. A previous numerical analysis course is not required but computer programming is necessary (see instructor if you have questions about prerequisites). If you’re interested in applied mathematics, this is a fundamental course to take. It follows in the spring with Math 522, a course in numerical methods for partial differential equations.

MATH 522. Numerical Solution of PDE.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is an excellent course for students interested in applied mathematics and computation. Some background in fundamentals of numerical analysis and basic partial differential equations is helpful, although Math 261 is the official prerequisite. Programming is part of the course.

MATH 524. Middle School Number/Algebra 1.

Credit Hours: 
2

MATH 525. Middle School Number/Algebra 2.

Credit Hours: 
2

MATH 528. Middle School Functions/Change 1.

Credit Hours: 
2

MATH 529. Middle School Functions/Change 2.

Credit Hours: 
2

MATH 530. Introduction Applied Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 533. Modern Algebra For Teachers 1.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 534. Modern Algebra For Teachers 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 535. Foundations Of Geometry.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 536. Transformation Geometry.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 541. Modern Algebra 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is the basic graduate course in algebra. Note that algebra is one of the areas of the M.S. Advanced Exams/Ph.D. entrance exams. Math 541 follows in the spring with a second semester, Math 641, and both courses are needed if you are taking the exam. Math 541 is a basic prerequisite for advanced courses in combinatorics, graph theory, and number theory. It is a popular course for first year M.S. students and for first year Ph.D. students who expect to take the Entrance Exam in that area.

MATH 543. Linear Algebra.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 

MATH 545. Number Theory 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course is offered about every other year and provides a graduate-level introduction to Number Theory. Depending on interest, there is sometimes a second semester of Number Theory, Math 645, offered in the spring.

MATH 551. Real Variables 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is the first semester of a basic graduate two-semester course (551/651) in real analysis. Real analysis is one of the areas of the M.S. Advanced Exams/Ph.D. entrance exams and the full-year sequence should be taken if preparing for the exam. It is a prerequisite for the doctoral sequence in functional analysis and other doctoral-level courses in analysis and applied mathematics. You should have a good background in advanced calculus (Math 451 at least) before taking this class. The first semester is largely devoted to developing Lebesgue measure. Math 651, Real Variables II, is offered in the spring.

MATH 555. Complex Variables 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course is offered every other year and provides a graduate-level introduction to complex variables. Math 451 is generally an expected prerequisite. A basic knowledge of complex variables, at least at an undergraduate level, is essential in many areas of pure and applied mathematics so if you have no prior background and you have taken a course similar to Math 451, you might want to consider taking this course. Otherwise, we offer an undergraduate course Math 456 each spring which in most cases does not count toward course work requirements but will give you a working knowledge of the area. Also Math 568 covers basic complex variables from an engineering mathematics viewpoint.

MATH 557. Calculus Of Variations.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 561. Geometric Modeling-Curves/Surf.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 563. Mathematics Modeling.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course will give the student some exposure to how mathematics is used to analyze problems arising in real-world applications in industry and science. It is a required course in Option B of the M.S. program. It has been run on a yearly basis, concurrently with Math 464. Students will need a basic undergraduate background in the areas of differential equations and probability and statistics, and basic knowledge of computing software such as Excel or Matlab.

MATH 564. Intermediate Diff Equations.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 

MATH 565. Wave Propagation.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 567. Advanced Calculus. I.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is a course in mathematical methods, aimed primarily at engineering and science graduate students. Can be used to meet requirements in Option B (Industrial/Applied Mathematics) of the M.S. program, or as an elective in other options. This course continues with Math 568 in the spring, which primarily covers complex variables and applications from an engineering mathematics perspective.

MATH 568. Advanced Calculus. II.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course continues from Math 567, and can be used to meet the requirements of Option B in the M.S. program. The spring semester usually concentrates on complex variables – see the instructor for details.

MATH 569. Seminar in Applied Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 571. Combinatorial Analysis 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Several faculty in the department have research interests in combinatorics, and this course provides needed introductory background. Along with Graph Theory, Math 573, the two courses make an excellent “Introduction to Discrete Mathematics” an area of current interest in mathematics and applications, and a focus of department research.

MATH 573. Graph Theory.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Graph Theory is one of the areas represented in Discrete Mathematics, and has grown over the last thirty years to become an important area in both pure and applied mathematics (e.g. computer science, statistics, and operations research). We regularly offer doctoral-level courses in graph theory, for which this course would be prerequisite and Ph.D. students can make a minor area out of Math 573 and Math 773 or some other 700-level discrete math course. In the spring Math 573 follows with Math 571 Combinatorics, and taking both courses will provide a good background in discrete mathematics. Both courses are offered annually.

MATH 578. Applied Discrete Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course is the same as Math 373, Introduction to Cryptography, except there are additional requirements for graduate students to correspond to the graduate level number. It is a useful elective for graduate students interested in discrete mathematics. Some undergraduate background in modern algebra and linear algebra is needed. See Professor Lai for more information on course coverage and requirements.

MATH 581. Topology 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is a basic graduate course in topology, useful in both pure and applied mathematics. Topology is one of the areas of the M.S. Advanced Exams/Ph.D. entrance exams, so this course is taken both by M.S. students and by Ph.D. students who want to prepare for the entrance exams. Math 581 follows in the spring with the second semester of topology, Math 681. Students taking the exam in topology will need the background of both semesters.

MATH 590. Teaching Practicum.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
All GTA’s enroll for one credit hour of Math 590 each semester. This course will reflect the supervised duties assigned to the GTA each semester, which will change from semester to semester. Most GTA’s will take the Teaching Seminar in the Spring of their first year, followed by a second semester in the Fall of their second year. The Teaching Seminar is included in your Math 590 enrollment.

MATH 591A-Z. Advanced Topics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 592A-Z. Directed Study.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 593A-Z. Special Topics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 593G. SPTP: Applied Dynamics/Chaos.

Credit Hours: 
3
Syllabus: 
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is a special topics class in dynamical systems, an important and evolving area within applied mathematics. The pre-requisite is an undergraduate course in differential equations. Topics include stability, bifurcations, catastrophe theory, chaos, the butterfly effect, strange attractors, fractals. There are diverse applications to biology, physics, chemistry and engineering. The course is cross-listed with Math 493H.

MATH 595. Independent Study.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 621. Computational Matrix Theory.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 631 RUME:1: Introduction to Undergraduate Mathematics Education Research

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is one of four graduate courses covering research in undergraduate mathematics education that form the basis of a specialization area in our Ph.D. program. M.S. students can use these as electives in their course work, and the course is open to M.S. or Ph.D. students, preferably those with the maturity of at least a year of graduate level work.

MATH 641. Modern Algebra 2.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Continuation of Math 541. This is the basic graduate sequence in algebra. Note that algebra is one of the areas of the M.S. Advanced Exams/Ph.D. entrance exams. Math 541 follows in the spring with a second semester, Math 641, and both courses are needed if you are taking the exam. Math 541-641 is a basic prerequisite for advanced courses in combinatorics, graph theory, and number theory. It is a popular course for first year M.S. students and for first year Ph.D. students who expect to take the Entrance Exam in that area.

MATH 645. Number Theory 2.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
A continuation of Math 545. The sequence Math 545-645 is course is offered about every other year and provides a graduate-level introduction to Number Theory.

MATH 651. Real Variables 2.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Continuation of Math 551. This is a basic graduate two-semester course (551/651) in real analysis. Real analysis is one of the areas of the M.S. Advanced Exams/Ph.D. entrance exams and the full-year sequence should be taken if preparing for the exam. Math 651 is recommended particularly for students intending to take the doctoral sequence in functional analysis and other doctoral-level courses in analysis and applied mathematics. However, the material is basic for anyone planning to teach upper level mathematics at the college level.

MATH 655. Complex Variables 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 661. Geometric Modeling-Solids.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 671. Combinatorial Analysis 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 677. Topics:Applied Matroids.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 677A-Z. Topics in Discrete Mathematics.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 681. Topology 2.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 

MATH 683. Set Theory and Applications.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course will follow in the Spring with Math 783. Math 683/783 can be used as a minor in Set Theory in the Ph.D. program. In some cases it may be appropriate for Ph.D. students to combine Math 783 and advanced algebra into a major area.

MATH 690. Teaching Practicum.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 691A-Z. Advanced Topics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
The is the first course in a planned series of four courses covering research in undergraduate mathematics education that is expected ultimately to form the basis of a specialization area in our Ph.D. program. For now M.S. students can include this as an elective in their course work and the course is open to M.S. or Ph.D. students, preferably those with the maturity of at least a year of graduate level work. To register, students need to have at least one semester of classroom teaching experience, although not necessarily as the primary instructor for the course.

MATH 692A-Z. Directed Study.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 693A-Z. Special Topics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 694A-Z. Seminar.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 695. Independent Study.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 696. Graduate Seminar.

Credit Hours: 
1
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Ph.D. students are required to enroll for one credit of graduate seminar each semester they are in residence. Expectations of this course are contained in the linked document. In the spring, we offer Math 694 Seminar: Professional Tools, which needs to be taken once by each graduate student. During the semester Math 694 is taken, Ph.D. students do not need to enroll in Math 696.

MATH 697. Research.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 698. Thesis.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 699. Graduate Colloquium.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

Math 733 RUME 3: Advanced Learning Theories

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is one of four graduate courses covering research in undergraduate mathematics education that form the basis of a specialization area in our Ph.D. program.

MATH 741. Group Theory 1.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 742. Group Theory 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 745. Analytic Number Theory 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Advanced number theory with emphasis on methods involving real and complex analysis. Students should have already taken the Math 545-645 Number theory sequence. See instructor for more details.

MATH 746. Analytic Number Theory 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 747. Advanced Topics in Modern Algebra

Credit Hours: 
3
Course coordinator: 
Professor Wojciechowski
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Provides, in essence, a “third semester” of modern algebra after Math 541-641. This course can be used with Math 641 to make a minor area in algebra for Ph.D. students. It is offered every one or two years and sometimes continues in the spring. The course can be repeated for credit, as the topics will change from year to year. Please contact the instructor for further information on the topics to be covered this year.

MATH 750. Seminar in Analysis.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 751. Functional Analysis 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course is offered in alternate years, alternating with Math 757 Partial Differential Equations. It is intended to be followed in the spring with Math 752 and so would be suitable for either a minor sequence or as part of a major area in analysis for Ph.D. students.

MATH 752. Functional Analysis 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 753. Special Functions.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 757. Theory of Partial Differential Equations 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course is offered in alternate years, alternating with Math 751 Functional Analysis. It is intended to be followed in the spring with Math 758 and so would be suitable for either a minor sequence or as part of a major area in differential equations for Ph.D. students. Some background in differential equations and analysis, such as Math 564 and Math 551, respectively, is needed.

MATH 758. Theory of Partial Differential Equations 2.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
Continuation of Math 757. The sequence Math 757-758 is offered in alternate years, with Math 751-752 Functional Analysis.

MATH 764. Asymptotic Methods.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 771. Matroid Theory 1.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course usually follows with a second semester, Math 772, in the spring. Matroid theory emergies from the studies of graph theory, combinatorial optimization, industrial engineeringand studies of certain algebraic structures (linear independence and algebraic independence, for example) and has become an important and attractive branch of mathematics, both in theory and in applications. The objective of this sequence is to introduce to students the basics of matroid theory, including the following topics in the first semester: Independent sets and circuits, other matroid axiom systems, representations, duality theory, matroid minors, connectivity, and constructions. The second semester will be devoted to more advanced topics, including matroid connectivity, algebraic matroids over finite fields, decomposition of matroids, among others. Research front problems will be discussed. Research problem discussions will be focused on supereulerian matroids, and optimal matroid circuit covers

MATH 772. Matroid Theory 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 773. Advanced Topics in Graph Theory.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is a special topics course for advanced students in graph theory. The course this time will cover optimal and extremal problems in digraphs.

MATH 777. Advanced Topics in Combinatorics.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 

MATH 780. Seminar in Topology: Algebraic Topology.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This is an advanced seminar in algebraic topology. Students should have a minimum of Math 581-681 and Math 541.

MATH 781. Continuum Theory 1.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 782. Continuum Theory 2.

Credit Hours: 
3

MATH 783. Set Theory & Applications.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
A continuation from Math 683 Set Theory, offered in Spring 2011. See the instructor for more information.

MATH 790. Teaching Practicum.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 791A-Z. Advanced Topics.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
The fourth course in a sequence concerning research in undergraduate mathematics education.

MATH 792A-Z. Directed Study.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 793A SPTP: Math Systems Biology

Credit Hours: 
3
Syllabus: 
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course studies dynamical systems that arise in the modeling of biological systems and how these systems can result in fundamental biological phenomena, including stable equilibria that arise in complex systems, and bistable states. We expect to offer a three semester sequence in systems biology, with the second course emphasizing simulation of complex biological systems and the third semester devoted to the role of random effects.

Math 793E. SPTP: Combinatorial Optimization

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
This course is generally offered every other year, alternating with the Matroids sequence. This is a full-year course, with research-level topics in the spring.

Math 793F. SPTP: Introduction to Infinite Combinatorics

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 

Math 793G. SPTP: Research in Undergraduate Mathematics Education 4

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
The fourth in a series of courses on the research literature and practice in undergraduate mathematics education.

MATH 793H. SPTP: Injective Choice Functions.

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
The goal is to prove the following result for arbitrary bipartite graphs without any cardinality restrictions. This result is a generalization of König's Theorem which has the same statement but is restricted to finite bipartite graphs. Theorem (Aharoni): For every bipartite graph there exists an independent set of edges and a vertex cover containing exactly one vertex of each edge. The algebra content of this course will concern ideals in boolean rings, and in particular the nonstationary ideal in the boolean ring consisting of all subsets of a regular cardinal number. The operation of multiplication in such a ring is the intersection and the operation of addition is the symmetric difference. The course will include introduction to ordinal and cardinal numbers. For Ph.D. students, this course would be suitable as part of a minor or major in either Algebra or Discrete Mathematics.

Math 793I. SPTP: Spatial Simulation in Bio-Molecular Systems

Credit Hours: 
3
Semester Offered: 
Comments From Graduate Director: 
A course on spatial stochastic (Monte Carlo) simulations of molecular processes in living cells. The course might be of interest to those who took one or both semesters of Mathematical Systems Biology in the past years. However, this course is meant to be self contained, and pre-requisite knowledge is some familiarity with dynamical systems, basic multivariate calculus and probability. We will spend a few classes on basic models in systems biology and (a superficial) summary of chemical reaction systems. The core course focuses on the connection between the continuum picture (reaction-diffusion systems represented by PDE) and the behavior of individual particles. The ideas behind these simulation methods are quite general, and might be useful in other applications. Students proficient in programming will have the option of choosing projects that center on writing simulation programs.

MATH 794A-Z. Seminar.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 795. Independent Study.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 796. Graduate Seminar.

Credit Hours: 
1

MATH 797. Research.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 798. Dissertation.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 799. Graduate Colloquium.

Credit Hours: 
variable hours

MATH 930. Professional Development

Credit Hours: 
variable hours