- 90 Beginning Algebra
- 93 Intermediate Algebra
- 96 Beginning and Intermediate Algebra
- 102 College Algebra
- 105 Elements of Mathematics
- 109 Probability and Statistics
- 119 Pre-Calculus I
- 120 Pre-Calculus II
- 200 Calculus for Applications
- 201 Calculus I
- 202 Calculus II
- 203 Calculus III
- 206 Differential Equations
- 216 Mathematics for Teacher Education I (Education 216)
- 217 Mathematics for Teacher Education II (Education 217)

3 credit hours

This course has four modules: evaluating algebraic expressions and solving linear
and literal equations; graphing linear equations and inequalities, finding equations
of lines, including parallel and perpendicular lines; performing operations with integer
exponents, scientific notation, and multiplying polynomials; factoring polynomials
and solving quadratic equations using factoring. Applications of all these topics
will also be covered. Calculators will be used throughout this course. A scientific
calculator with a fraction key is strongly recommended. This course does not meet
associate degree graduation requirements.

3 credit hours

This course has four modules: rational expressions and equations; systems of equations;
rational exponents, radicals and their graphs; quadratic, absolute value and piece-wise
defined functions and their graphs. Applications of all these topics will also be
covered. Some topics from Beginning Algebra will be reviewed before the specific module
is covered. Calculators will be used throughout this course. A scientific calculator
with a fraction key is strongly recommended. This course does not meet associate degree
graduation requirements.

6 credit hours

This course is designed for those students who wish to complete the Math 90 and Math
93 sequence of courses during a single semester. Calculators will be used throughout
this course. A scientific calculator with a fraction key is strongly recommended.
This course does not meet associate degree graduation requirements.

3 credit hours

This course includes the study and applications of functions including Polynomial,
Rational, Exponential, Logarithmic, Logistic, Trigonometric, Parametric and Inverse
functions. Applications of systems of equations, inequalities and matrices will also
be covered. This course focuses on the importance of thinking, problem solving and
application and requires that students engage in solving realistic problems using
technological tools.

3 credit hours

Introduction to problem solving with emphasis on strategies applied to topics in algebra,
probability and statistics.

3 credit hours

The main topics are: probability, counting techniques, binomial distribution, charts
and graphs, measures of central tendency and variability, normal distributions, sampling
methods, z-scores, t-scores, confidence intervals and hypothesis tests. The following
hypothesis tests will be covered in this course; one mean, one and two proportions,
unpaired t-test, paired t-test, regression and correlation, multiple regression, chi
square goodness of fit test, chi square test for independence and analysis of variance.
Significance levels, p-values, critical values, test statistics and summaries of hypothesis
tests will be included. This course includes the use of Excel or other statistical
software to analyze data.

4 credit hours

This course begins with a review of algebra. The course progresses through the study
of operations with exponents and radicals; solutions of equations and inequalities;
mathematical expressions, functions and solving and graphing linear, quadratic, polynomial,
rational and exponential and logarithmic functions; and solutions to systems of equations
and matrices. This course is designed as a first course in analysis for those planning
to study mathematics 201 and a basic course for those planning to enroll in mathematics
200. A graphing calculator, such as a TI-83, may be required.

4 credit hours

This course is a continuation of Mathematics 119. It progresses through an analytical
study of the trigonometric and reverse trigonometric functions, trigonometry equations,
trigonometric identities, applications of trigonometry, mathematical induction, and
conic sections. A graphing calculator, such as a TI-83, may be required.

3 credit hours

An introductory one-semester calculus course with emphasis on business, economics,
and life science applications. Limits and continuity are treated intuitively. The
major task of the course is an investigation of the derivative and integral for applications.

Students who have completed Mathematics 201 may not take 200 for credit.

4 credit hours

Includes study of limits, continuity, and differentiation of algebraic and trigonometric
functions; chain rules; maximum-minimum problems: curve plotting; Rolle's and mean
value theorems; and definite and indefinite integration of these functions and applications.
A graphing calculator, such as a TI-83, may be required.

4 credit hours

Includes a continuation of application of the definite and indefinite integral along
with transcendental and hyperbolic functions, further techniques of integration, polar
coordinates, parametric equations, and infinite series. A graphing calculator, such
as a TI-83, may be required.

4 credit hours

This course includes a study of vectors in n-space and their applications, partial
derivatives, multiple integrals and line integrals. A graphing calculator, such as
a TI-83, may be required.

4 credit hours

Includes solution of equations of order one with elementary applications; linear differential
equations - homogeneous and nonhomogeneous equations; variation of parameters; inverse
differential operators; and Laplace transforms. A graphing calculator, such as a TI-83,
may be required.

3 credit hours

This course is a program requirement designed specifically for students majoring in
Teacher Education. It is intended to enhance and broaden the students' mathematical
knowledge. Cooperative learning and collaborative group investigations will be utilized
to solve problems, conduct mathematical experiments, formulate mathematical models,
make predictions, and other related learning activities. Topics in the course include
problem solving and reasoning, set theory, functions, estimation, numeration and mathematical
systems, the real number system and elementary number theory. Mastery of basic communication
skills is required to successfully complete this course. Students will be required
to make both oral and written reports as they communicate mathematics. Mathematics
216 does not meet the general education requirement for an Associate Degree.

3 credit hours

Cooperative and collaborative group activities will be utilized in the investigation
of topics in basic geometry, measurement techniques, introductory probability and
elementary statistics. Communicating mathematics, utilizing technology as a tool for
problem solving, basic experimentation and data collecting, and connections between
mathematical concepts, patterns and models to real world applications are activities
stressed in this course. This course may be used to meet General Education Requirements.