Minor in Mathematics
Students interested in the mathematics minor may also wish to consider the statistics minor—students are permitted to earn both.
|MATH 165||Calculus I||3|
|MATH 166||Calculus II||3|
|MATH 167||Sequences and Series F||1|
|Select at least 12 units from below; at least two courses must be at the 200 level.|
|Ordinary Differential Equations S|
|Discrete Mathematics and Proof F|
|Linear Algebra 2, S|
|Applied Linear Algebra 2, F|
|Introduction to Modeling with Probability|
|Partial Differential Equations OS|
|Dynamical Systems OF|
|Number Theory OF|
|Abstract Algebra ES|
|Real Analysis EF|
|Numerical Analysis ES|
|Complex Analysis ES|
|Advanced Topics in Mathematics|
Students earning the mathematics major or applied mathematics major are not eligible to earn the mathematics minor.
It is not permitted to count MATH 290 and MATH 295 toward the mathematics minor.
|F||Offered in Fall only|
|S||Offered in Spring only|
|F/S||Offered in both Fall and Spring terms|
|EF||Offered in Fall in even years|
|ES||Offered in Spring in even years|
|OF||Offered in Fall in odd years|
|OS||Offered in Spring in odd years|
Program Learning OutcomesStudents who successfully complete this program shall be able to:
- Master fundamental mathematical methods and problem solving strategies.
- Employ logical reasoning and standard proof techniques to construct rigorous mathematical arguments.
- Communicate mathematical ideas in speech and writing, combining precise language and notation with insightful explanation.
- Use mathematical models to analyze cross-disciplinary problems.
- Employ appropriate technology and computational techniques.
- Articulate how Christian perspectives and the study of mathematics and its applications mutually inform and enhance each other.