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MATH 105

MATH 110

MATH 103

Arithmetic for

College Students

Introduction to

Algebraic Concepts

How to Succeed

at Math

MATH 115

MATH 107

Elementary

Algebra

How to do Word

Problems

*MATH 125

Intermediate

Algebra

*MATH 120

Plane Geometry

ELEMENTARY

EDUCATION

**MATH 241

Trigonometry

with Vectors

SOCIAL SCIENCES

OTHER

MAJORS

MATH 215

MATH 230

MATH 245

MATH 227

MATH 227

Principles of

Mathematics I

Mathematics for

Liberal Arts Students

College Algebra

or

Statistics

Statistics

or

MATH 173

**MATH 260

Introduction to Math

Programming (C++)

Pre-Calculus

Principles of

Mathematics II

MATH 273

MATH 261

MATH 227

Calculus I

Statistics

(CSULA

requirement)

Introduction to

Object-Oriented

Programming (C++)

LIBERAL

ARTS

MATH 216

MATH 235

MATH 230

Finite

Mathematics

Mathematics

for Liberal Arts

Students

MATH 236

or

Calculus for

Business &

Social Science

MATH 245

College Algebra

(SEE COUNSELOR)

MATH 262

Calculus II

MATH 284

MATH 272

MATH 270

Introduction to

Number Theory

Discrete Math

Linear Algebra

MATH 173

or GE 121

or CSIT 243

MATH 263

Calculus III

MATH 280

MATH 282

Introduction

to Abstract

Algebra

MATH 275

Introduction to

Numerical Analysis

Ordinary Differential

Equations

MATH 286

Mathematics, and Computer

Science (STEM Track)

M125 simultaneously or in reverse order

as long as the M115 prerequisite is met.

Partial Differential

Equations in the

Natural Sciences

simultaneously or in reverse order as long as

both the M120 and M125 prerequisites are met.

Mathematics

decimals; geometry; measurement; ratio, proportion, percent; statistics, probability; pre-algebra; problem solving; estimation; and

functions. It replaces Mathematics 105 and Mathematics 112.

Note: NDA after a course indicates that this course will not meet the Associate

degree requirement, and is non-degree applicable.

This course covers basic study skills necessary to successfully complete mathematics courses. Topics include preparing for class, solving math problems, where to go for help, minimizing test anxiety,

and memory techniques for recalling information, with a special

emphasis on having a positive experience in math.

This self-paced, individualized course is designed to give the student an understanding of, and competency in, basic mathematics,

including operations on whole numbers, fractions, mixed numbers,

GENERAL CATALOG

Lecture, 1 hour.

219

Mathematics Department

Lecture, 3 hours.

skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

This course is designed to give students understanding and competency concerning the arithmetic of positive numbers. Topics include

the standard operations of addition, subtraction, multiplication and

division on whole numbers, fractions, and decimals with applications. Ratios, proportions, and percents are also covered. Additional topics may be chosen from geometric figures and introductory algebra.

107 How to Do Word Problems (1)

Lecture, 1 hour.

master the basic concepts of solving word problems which includes

recognizing relevant data in the problem, choosing an appropriate

method of solution, and checking the answer.

110 Introduction to Algebraic Concepts (5) NDA

Prerequisite: Mathematics 105 or acceptable level of skill as demonstrated in the

Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 5 hours.

introduces ideas necessary for understanding algebra. Students discuss fundamental notions of algebra including the arithmetic of

signed numbers, solving first degree equations, mathematical modeling, and basic graphing techniques.

112 Pre-Algebra (3) NDA

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 105 or acceptable level of

skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 3 hours.

This course bridges the gap between arithmetic and algebra. Topics

include operations with signed numbers, order of operations, evaluating expressions and formulas, rules of integer exponents, distributive property, working with polynomials, solving simple equations,

working with graphs, linear equations, word problems, and basic

geometry.

115 Elementary Algebra (5)

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 102, 110, or 112 or acceptable level of skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Advisory: Mathematics 107.

Lecture, 5 hours.

elementary algebra. Topics include the fundamental operations on

algebraic expressions, solutions of equations and inequalities, exponentiation, graphs of algebraic, exponential and logarithmic functions, systems of equations and inequalities, and an introduction

to the conic sections. Applications are included in a wide variety of

word problems.

173 Introduction to Mathematical Programming (4) UC:CSU

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 260.

Lecture, 3 hours; Labor atory, 2 hours.

This course is an introduction to programming using C++, including theory, applications, and programming. Variables and basic

data types, operators, control structures, input and output, arrays,

strings, functions, recursion, structures, pointers, namespaces, and

overloading are discussed in detail. Classes and object-oriented programming are introduced. Commenting of code and debugging are

emphasized. Course includes examples from mathematics.

192 Graphing Calculator (1) CSU

Lecture, 1 hour.

includes topics such as graphing functions in two and three dimensions, writing programs, engineering and calculus applications, solving systems of equations using matrices, and analyzing data using

statistics.

215 Principles of Mathematics I (3) UC:CSU

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 125.

Lecture, 3 hours.

elementary schools. The course covers the language of sets, elementary logic, systems of numeration, numbers, fundamental operations, functions, integers, rational numbers, real numbers, and algorithms used in calculations.

216 Principles of Mathematics II (3) UC:CSU

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 215.

Lecture, 5 hours.

Lecture, 3 hours.

include signed numbers, evaluation of algebraic expressions, exponents, solving equations, polynomials, factoring, rational expressions, radicals, quadratics, graphs, systems of equations, inequalities, and applications.

This course is the second in the sequence intended for those who

plan to teach elementary school mathematics. Topics presented

include basic probability, introductory statistics, and introductory

geometry including constructions, congruence and similarity, measurement, motion geometry, and tessellations.

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 115 or acceptable level of

skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 5 hours.

This is a basic course in the fundamentals of Euclidean plane geometry which includes consideration of geometric properties and relationships. Practice in accurate thinking and developing logical

proofs are emphasized.

220

GENERAL CATALOG

Mathematics Department

(UC Credit Limit: Math 227 combined with ENG GEN 221, maximum credit,

one course).

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 125 or acceptable level of

skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

or acceptable level of skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 4 hours.

Note: A calculator is required. See the instructor about the specific kind needed.

This course is an introduction to probability, measures of central tendency and dispersion, descriptive and inferential statistics

including sampling, estimation, hypothesis testing. Analysis of variance, chi-square and student t-distributions; linear correlation, and

regression analysis are also presented as topics.

230 Mathematics for Liberal Arts Students (3) UC:CSU IGETC Area 2A

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 125 or acceptable level of

skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 4 hours.

Note: A scientific calculator is required for this class. See the instructor about

the specific kind needed.

their inverses; measurement of angles in degrees and in radians;

evaluating triangles; solutions of trigonometric equations; verification of trigonometric identities; vectors; complex numbers; graphing trigonometric functions and polar curves.

245 College Algebra (3) UC:CSU IGETC Area 2A

(UC Credit Limit: Math 245 and 260 combined - maximum credit four units).

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 125 or acceptable level of

skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 3 hours.

Lecture, 3 hours.

An introduction to the spirit and style of mathematics and its pursuit as a human endeavor. Topics are chosen from a variety of mathematical fields including logic, set theory, systems of numeration,

number theory, algebra, the metric system, geometry, mathematical

systems, consumer mathematics, probability, statistics, graph theory, voting and apportionment which are intended to illustrate the

nature of mathematical discovery, the utility of mathematical applications, and the beauty of geometric design.

Note: A scientific calculator is required for this class. See the instructor about

the specific kind needed.

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 125 or acceptable level of

skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 5 hours.

Note: A calculator is required. See the instructor about the specific kind needed.

business and social sciences. Systems of linear equations, inequalities,

linear programming, mathematics of finance, matrix algebra, probability, statistics, and game theory are among the topics presented.

236 Calculus for Business and Social Science (5) UC:CSU IGETC Area 2A

(UC Credit Limit: Math 236 combined Math 261 + Math 262, maximum

credit, two courses).

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 235 or Mathematics 245.

Lecture, 5 hours.

required by the university targeted for transfer.

Note: A calculator is required. See instructor about the specific kind needed.

of algebraic, exponential, and logarithmic functions, as well as partial derivatives and the method of Lagrange multipliers. Applications to business and the social sciences are emphasized.

This course covers topics including polynomial and rational functions, inverse, exponential and logarithmic functions, systems and

matrices, analytical geometry, sequences and series, the binomial

theorem, mathematical induction, counting theory, and probability.

260 Pre-Calculus (5) UC:CSU IGETC Area 2A

(UC Credit Limit: Math 245 and 260 combined - maximum credit four units).

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 125 or acceptable level of

skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 5 hours.

Note: A calculator is required. See the instructor about the specific kind needed.

This course covers topics in college algebra including polynomial and rational functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, systems of equations and inequalities,

conic sections, sequences and series, and limits as a preview to calculus.

(UC Credit Limit: Math 236 combined Math 261 + Math 262, maximum

credit, two courses).

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 241 and Mathematics 260

or acceptable level of skill as demonstrated in the Mathematics placement process.

Lecture, 5 hours.

Note: A calculator is required. See the instructor about the specific kind needed.

included are: limits and continuity, derivatives, applications of differentiation, integrals, the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, and

applications of integration.

262 Calculus II (5) UC:CSU IGETC Area 2A

(UC Credit Limit: Math 236 combined Math 261 + Math 262, maximum

credit, two courses).

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 261.

Lecture, 5 hours.

Note: A calculator is required. See the instructor about the specific kind needed.

include differentiation and integration of logarithmic, exponential,

circular and hyperbolic functions and their inverses, indeterminate

forms, improper integrals, standard techniques of integration, parametric equations and polar coordinates, arc length, area of a surface

of revolution, infinite sequences and series, and representation of

functions as a power series.

GENERAL CATALOG

221

Mathematics Department

Prerequisites: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 263 and EITHER Mathematics 173 or General Engineering 121 OR Computer Science Information

Technology 243.

Lecture, 5 hours.

Note: A calculator is required, see instructor about the specific kind needed.

include vectors and the geometry of space, vector functions, partial

derivatives, multiple integrals and vector calculus.

270 Linear Algebra (3) UC:CSU IGETC Area 2A

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 262.

Lecture, 3 hours.

their solutions, matrices, determinants, vector spaces, linear transformations, orthogonality and characteristic value problems.

272 Methods of Discrete Mathematics (5) UC:CSU IGETC Area 2A

Prerequisites: Mathematics 262.

Lecture, 5 hours.

with formal methods of proof such as contradiction, contrapositive,

induction, diagonali-zation, recursion, and the Pigeonhole principle. These ideas and methods are developed by looking at problems

from combinations and counting, elementary number theory, and

graph theory. Topics from map coloring, complexity, and cryptography are also discussed.

273 Introduction to Object-Oriented Programming (4) UC:CSU

Prerequisites: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 173.

Lecture, 3 hoursl labor atory, 2 hours.

This course focuses on object-oriented programming, data structures, and algorithm design using C++. Topics include a review of

classes and objects, operators and operator overloading, dynamic

memory allocation, class inheritance, re-usability of code, friends,

exceptions, the Standard Template Library, Big-O notation, linked

lists, stacks, queues, and trees, as well as algorithms for searching

and sorting. Commenting and debugging of code are emphasized.

Lecture, 3 hours.

methods. Topics presented include error analysis, finding roots of

non-linear equations, numerical methods for matrix operations,

interpolation and curve fitting. Numerical methods in differentiation and integration also are considered.

282 Introduction to Abstract Algebra (3) UC:CSU

Prerequisites: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 270.

Lecture, 3 hours.

basic algebraic structures of groups, rings, and fields.

284 Introduction to Number Theory (3) UC:CSU IGETC Area 2A

Prerequisite: Satisfactory completion of Mathematics 262.

Lecture, 3 hours.

This course introduces topics in elementary number theory, including the study of primes, composites, the Euclidean algorithm, Diophantine equations, congruences, divisibility, multiplicative functions, quadratic residues, and continued fractions.

286 Partial Differential Equations in the Natural Sciences (5) UC:CSU

IGETC Area 2A

Lecture, 5 hours.

boundary and initial value problems with particular emphasis on

the wave equation, the heat equation, and the Laplace equation.

The techniques of separation of variables, eigenfunction expansions,

and the method of characteristics for nonlinear equations are also

studied.

185 Directed Study - Mathematics (1) CSU

Lecture, 3 hours.

Mathematics on a contract basis under the direction of a supervising instructor. The courses will grant credit for one, two or three

semester units, respectively. The complexity of the topic of study

will determine which course the student should take.

the theory and content of ordinary differential equations. Various

methods of solving these equations, especially first and second order,

are emphasized as are solutions to physical applications problems.

Other topics covered include existence and uniqueness theorems,

systems of linear differential equations, numerical and graphical

methods using computers, and the Laplace transform.

222

taken for credit.

Note: UC Credit for variable topics courses in this discipline is given only after

a review of the scope and content of the course by the enrolling UC campus. This

usually occurs after transfer and may require recommendations from faculty.

Information about internships may also be presented for review, but credit for

internships rarely transfers to UC.

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