Just for You

Admission Process

Academics

Other Sites

This course will provide students with concepts and techniques associated with pre-algebra mathematics. Topics include arithmetic of fractions, decimals, proportions, and percent and an introduction to signed number operations. This course will emphasize both skill development and an application of these skills to real world situations.

This course focuses on mathematics for everyday life. It integrates fluency with numbers, proportional reasoning, data interpretation, algebraic reasoning, modeling, and communicating quantitative information. Mathematical concepts are investigated through group problems and class discussions based on real-life contexts of citizenship, personal finances, and medical literacy. This course prepares students to take a college-level non-STEM course in mathematics, such as MAT 104, 112, or MAT 113. Students placing at this level and needing MAT 114 should take MAT 087 or MAT 088 instead of this course. Prerequisite: Arithmetic skills.

Provides learning reinforcement for students enrolled in the areas of arithmetic, elementary algebra, or intermediate algebra. Both mathematical skills and applications will be emphasized. Students may enroll in this course only with a math diagnostician's recommendation. This course will be offered in a workshop format as needed or as requested by other disciplines requiring math skills (i.e. Nursing, health related professions, Economics).

Topics include real number systems, algebraic operations, linear equations, coordinate systems, powers and roots, polynomials and factoring. Prerequisite: Arithmetic skills and some knowledge of algebra.

Topics include real number systems, algebraic operations, linear equations, coordinate systems, powers and roots, polynomials and factoring. The skills and applications component provides students with an opportunity to practice newly acquired skills and to use these skills to solve practical problems. Prerequisite: Arithmetic skills and no prior knowledge of algebra.

This course focuses on mathematical and statistical reasoning important for decision-making in everyday life. It integrates quantitative literacy with percentages, probability, mathematical modeling, and statistical thinking. Concepts are investigated with hands-on activities using important medical, environmental, and financial decision examples. Communicating mathematics and using appropriate technologies will also be developed in this course. Prerequisite: MAT 084 or 087, or equivalent.

The purpose of this course is to improve problem-solving skills and expand students' understanding of the nature of mathematics. The topics include: problem-solving, number theory, Euclidean and Non-Euclidean geometry, the concept of infinity, probability and optional topics chosen from topology, chaos, and fractals. This course is primarily for liberal arts students entering fields of study which do not have a strong mathematical emphasis. Prerequisite: Beginning Algebra, Mathematical Literacy, or equivalent.

The purpose of this course is to show a direct connection between mathematics and concrete real-life problems. Topics will include voting theory, routing problems (graph theory), and either scheduling, fair division or apportionment. This is a course primarily for liberal arts students entering fields of study which do not have a strong mathematical emphasis. Participation in group work is required for classroom sections. Prerequisite: Beginning Algebra, Mathematical Literacy, or equivalent.

Topics include solving linear equations and inequalities, graphs, functions, systems of equations, polynomials and polynomial functions, factoring, rational expressions and equations, radical expressions and equations, geometric concepts, quadratic equations, and applications. This course will not count toward any elective credit for Math/Science majors. Prerequisite: Beginning algebra or equivalent.

Linear systems, matrices, linear programming, mathematics of finance, counting procedures, sets, probability, functions, exponents. Use of specific technology will be required. Not open to Math/Science students. Prerequisite: Intermediate algebra, college algebra or equivalent.

This is the second of a two-semester sequence designed for business transfer and CIS students. Topics include: limits; instantaneous rates of change; differentiation; exponential and logarithmic functions; antiderivatives; indefinite integrals; definite integrals; and applications to business, managerial and social sciences. Not open to Math/Science majors. Prerequisite: MAT 115.

This is an introductory statistics course for non-STEM majors. Topics include: random sampling, graphical displays of data, measures of central tendency and dispersion, normal distribution, standard scores, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, Student t distribution, two-way tables, probability, correlation and regression. Prerequisite: Placement into college level mathematics. Not open to Math/Science or Engineering Science majors or to anyone having earned credit in MAT 151 or BUS 219. A calculator with two-variable statistics capabilities may be required.

This is the first course in a two-semester sequence of dimensional analysis, intermediate algebra, geometry, trigonometry, graphs and control charts, with an understanding of basic statistics. Topics included are: scientific and engineering notation, significant figures, unit conversion, fundamental concepts of algebra, functions and graphs, solving linear and quadratic equations, systems of equations, right triangle trigonometry, basic statistics, graphs and control charts. The scientific calculator will be used throughout the course. This course is intended for technical majors. Prerequisite: MAT 114 or equivalent, or Permission of Instructor.

This is the second course in a two-semester sequence of dimensional analysis, intermediate algebra, geometry, trigonometry, graphs and control charts, with an understanding of basic statistics. Topics included are: trigonometry (including identities), logarithms, exponential and logarithmic equations, variation, graphing with log and semi- log scales, and brief introduction to differentiation and integration of polynomials. The scientific calculator will be used throughout the course. This course is intended for technical majors. Prerequisite: MAT 119 or POI.

This course is the first of a two-semester sequence designed for the prospective B-2, 1-6, 5-8, and B-6 teacher. Students who plan to transfer to a four-year institution in Adolescence or Childhood Education should take this course and MAT 122. Students will develop an understanding of the mathematical curriculum recommended by the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) Standards. Topics include: sets, numeration systems, whole numbers, integers, rational numbers, real numbers, and number theory. A hands-on problem-solving technology-based approach will be emphasized throughout this course. This course fulfills the math requirement for only the following degrees: Human Services and Teacher Education, and the Liberal Arts and Sciences degrees in Adolescence Education, Childhood Education, General Studies, and Humanities and Social Sciences. Prerequisite: Beginning algebra and successful completion of the MAT 121 Competency Test.

This course is the second of a two-semester sequence designed for the prospective B-2, 1-6, 5-8, and B-6 teacher. Students who plan to transfer to a four-year institution in Adolescence or Childhood Education should take this course and MAT 121. Students will develop a comprehensive understanding of the mathematical curriculum as recommended by the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) standards. Topics will include: geometry, probability, statistics and the metric system. A hands-on, problem-solving, technology-based approach will be emphasized throughout the course. This course fulfills the math requirement for only the following degrees: Human Services and Teacher Education, and the Liberal Arts and Sciences degrees in Adolescence Education, Childhood Education, General Studies, and Humanities and Social Sciences. Prerequisite: MAT 121.

A functions approach to the study of trigonometry. The basic trigonometric functions of real numbers are discussed. Graphing calculator use is required. Prerequisite: Intermediate algebra, college algebra or equivalent.

This course is designed to provide the necessary foundation for a standard calculus course. Topics include absolute value and quadratic inequalities, functions and their equations, exponential and logarithmic functions and their applications, right triangle trigonometry, law of sines and law of cosines, trigonometric functions (circular) and their inverses, trigonometric identities and equations, addition and multiple angle formulas, and binomial theorem. Graphing calculator use is required. Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in MAT 114 Intermediate Algebra, College Algebra, or equivalent.

Topics covering the descriptive and inferential aspects of statistics will include: frequency distribution, graphs, measures of central tendency and dispersion, probability, probability distributions, binomial and normal distributions, introduction to sampling theory, estimation theory, and hypothesis testing (mean, variance, proportions, etc.). Computer software and graphing calculator applications will be an integral component of this course. A graphing calculator with specific statistical capabilities will be required. Credit will not be given for both MAT 151 and BUS 219. Prerequisite: MAT 116 or MAT 143 or equivalent.

A continuation of Statistics I to include the topics two-sample analysis, linear and multiple regression, correlation, analysis of variance, non-parametric statistics and Chi-square goodness of fit. Time series analysis and/or statistical process control as time permits. Computer software and graphing calculator applications will be an integral component of this course. A graphing calculator with specific statistical capabilities will be required. Credit will not be given for both MAT 152 and BUS 220. Prerequisite: MAT 151 or BUS 219 or equivalent.

A first course in calculus for students in mathematics, science, computer science, and engineering. Basic analytic geometry, functions, limits and continuity, derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions, chain rule, implicit differentiation, antiderivatives, definite integrals, Fundamental Theorem, applications of derivatives and integrals. Graphing calculator use is required. Prerequisite: Four years of college-preparatory mathematics (including trigonometry) or MAT 143 or Permission of Instructor.

A second course in calculus for students in mathematics, science, computer science, and engineering. Applications of integrals; derivatives and integrals of exponential, logarithmic, and inverse trigonometric functions; indeterminate forms and L'Hopital's rule; techniques of integration; improper integrals; numerical integration; infinite series; polar graphs. Graphing calculator use is required. Prerequisite: MAT 161.

This elective for Engineering, Computer Science, and Liberal Arts and Sciences: Mathematics and Science majors introduces students to the deductive style of higher-level mathematics courses. Topics include systems of linear equations, matrices, real vector spaces, subspaces, linear independence, basis, dimension, row and column space of a matrix, rank, linear transformations, kernel, range, matrix of a linear transformation, determinants, eigenvalues, and eigenvectors. Prerequisite: MAT 161 or equivalent.

Study of theoretical bases of set theory, logic, techniques of proof, number systems, functions, relations, algorithms, graph theory, counting, permutations, combinations, binomial co-efficients, recurrence relations, induction and recursion, and trees. Prerequisite: MAT 161 or Permission of Instructor.

The following topics are studied: vectors, vector functions, 3-dimensional analytic geometry, partial derivatives, total differentials, gradients, multiple integrals, line integrals, Green's theorem, Stokes's theorem. Prerequisite: MAT 162.

A course designed primarily for Math/Science and Engineering majors. Topics include: definitions, first-order differential equations, linear equations of order two and higher, Laplace transforms, series solutions, systems of differential equations, numerical solution methods, modeling applications. Prerequisite: MAT 162 or equivalent.