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08/08/2018 8:00 am - 9:00 am
Other - Speaker: Graduate Student Orientation

Preliminary Research Project

Once a doctoral student has chosen his/her doctoral advisor work on his/her preliminary research project can begin. The advisor will aid the student in identifying a suitable topic for the project. Once the topic is chosen the advisory committee should be consulted to delineate the scope and goals of the project. Next, the student may need to spend considerable time to understand the background and motivation for the project. This is to be carried out via a three-credit-hour reading course, MATH 6010, under the direction of the advisor. As the student’s understanding of the project develops, so should his/her independent efforts towards the research goals. At this stage, the student should be enrolled in three hours of Math 6090: Doctoral Research Project. Once the research goals have been achieved, the student should prepare a formal written report in the style of an academic journal article. Finally, the student should make a seminar-like presentation about the research project. The Preliminary Research Project requirement is satisfied once the student’s advisory committee has formally approved both the written report and the oral presentation.

Requirements and Timetable for the Ph.D. in Mathematics

1. Entrance Requirements for the Ph.D. Program

Students entering the Ph.D. program are expected to have good formal training in abstract mathematics and methods of mathematical proof.. Generally speaking, an M.S. degree in Mathematics is adequate preparation for our Ph.D. program. However, an undergraduate degree in mathematics from a research university, coupled with a strong performance in upper-division courses in abstract algebra and analysis, is also satisfactory. We generally recommend that students with only undergraduate degrees apply first to our M.S. program and then continue on to our Ph.D. program once they have a Masters degree.

2. Academic Progress

In typical cases it is expected that students progress through the program in five years: two years to pass the core courses and complete the preliminary research project, one year to pass the qualifying exam, and two years to complete the dissertation.

Students are evaluated annually by the Graduate Committee to determine whether they are making reasonable progress.

3. Graduate GPA Requirement

The Graduate College requires that all graduate students maintain a cumulative graduate GPA of at least 3.0.

4. Core Course Requirements

Each of the three degree specializations has its own set of five core courses. However, there is sufficient overlap between their respective core courses so that a student need not choose his/her area of specialization until the end of the first year in the doctoral program. In any case, a student’s specialization should be established and the corresponding core course requirements should be met by the end of the second year in the program. To complete the Core Course requirement, a student must complete each of the core courses in his/her area of specialization with a grade of B or better.

5. Advisor

New doctoral students are advised by the Graduate Director even before they arrive on campus. However, the need for a personal advisor and mentor arrives early in our doctoral program; as the research phase of the program begins in the second year. Students are encouraged to begin looking for a doctoral advisor even before they have completed their core courses. Once chosen, the doctoral advisor will take over the academic advising of the student and act as the student’s advocate and mentor throughout the rest of the Ph.D. program

6. Advisory Committee

Once an advisor is chosen, the student’s advisory committee should be formed. The advisor will usually suggest which individuals might be asked to serve on the advisory committee.

The doctoral advisory committee shall consist of at least four members of the OSU Graduate Faculty. Roles of the committee members are: chair, advisor, expert member, and outside member.

The chair must hold an OSU faculty appointment. Normally the chair is a faculty member in the department. The chair's duties include convening meetings of the advisory committee as appropriate and ensuring compliance with policies, procedures, and requirements. If the chair is not the advisor, s/he should serve as a liaison with the advisor with regard to progress in fulfillment of the degree requirements.

The advisor's primary duty is to mentor the student in regard to the conduct of research that is original and publishable. The advisor must be a member of the Graduate Faculty but need not hold an OSU faculty appointment.

The outside member of the committee serves as a representative of the Graduate College and ensures a high level of integrity in the procedures used by the committee to review and evaluate students.

The other members of the committee should be experts in research areas closely related to the work to be conducted by the student.

In decisions resulting from a vote of the advisory committee (e.g., qualifying exam, dissertation proposal, dissertation defense, approving a dissertation), a pass requires that the advisor vote in the affirmative and that no more than one member of the committee dissent.

7. Plan of Study

Once a student’s advisory committee has been chosen, a formal Plan of Study should be agreed upon and submitted to the Graduate College. For doctoral students, the Graduate College requires an approved Plan of Study by the end of the third semester.

8. Preliminary Research Project

A student together with his/her chosen advisor should begin a preliminary research project during the second year of the doctoral program. This project is to provide an early research experience to the student and is to culminate in a formal written report and an formal oral presentation. The Preliminary Research Project requirement is completed once the student’s Advisor Committee has been found both the written report and oral presentation satisfactory.

9. Qualifying Exam Preparation

The advisory committee and the student shall hold a conference in preparation for the qualifying exam, which covers the area of the student's research specialization. The advisor should prepare for the conference a draft syllabus for the exam. During the conference, the advisory committee shall

1. revise as appropriate the student's plan of study

2. approve a written detailed qualifying exam syllabus, consisting of research papers and portions of books

3. set a date for the qualifying exam.

The syllabus shall be given to the student at least two months prior to the qualifying exam. A copy of the revised plan of study and the qualifying exam syllabus should be given to the graduate coordinator shortly after the meeting. The revised plan of study must be submitted to the Graduate College.

10. Qualifying Exam

The purpose of the qualifying exam is to test the student in the area of specialization in order to determine readiness to write a dissertation in that area. The exam should be taken when the student has mastered a significant body of material related to the area of specialization. Before taking this exam the student must have an approved plan of study on file.

The exam is conducted by the advisory committee and must be based on the syllabus agreed to by the advisory committee. Part of the exam must be oral. Normally the chair of the committee leads the examination process. After the committee determines the result of the exam, it should record the result using the departmental Qualifying Exam Report form (available here) and give that form to the graduate coordinator.

If the student fails this exam the advisory committee shall notify the student of the conditions under which a second exam may be taken. If the student fails to meet the conditions imposed by the advisory committee, or if s/he fails the second exam, then the Graduate Committee may dismiss the student from the program. Appeals to such dismissal must be filed in writing with the Graduate Committee within 10 working days of the dismissal.

11. Dissertation Proposal

After the student passes the qualifying exam, the advisory committee shall meet to consider for approval a dissertation proposal prepared by the student. This meeting may be held in conjunction with the qualifying exam. The committee should ensure that the research topic undertaken is appropriate to satisfy the degree requirements.

The committee may require an oral presentation by the student. In any case the student should be present to answer questions.

The committee should discuss the extent to which the student will be permitted to use in the dissertation results of papers published (or to be published) with others. The dissertation proposal should identify any portions of the research project that are planned as joint work with others.

12. Admission to Candidacy

Upon approval of the dissertation proposal the committee must file a doctoral candidacy form with the Graduate College. A copy of this form should be given to the graduate coordinator. Admission to candidacy status must occur at least six months prior to the date of the final dissertation defense.

13. Dissertation

A doctoral dissertation is required. It should present, in a self-contained manner, the results of research which makes a new and original contribution to knowledge in mathematics or, for students specializing in mathematics education, in mathematics education. The results should have the quality of work publishable in peer-reviewed journals.

14. Dissertation Defense and Approval

The student must take a final oral exam defending the dissertation. The advisory committee acts as the exam committee. As the date for the exam approaches, the student should periodically provide drafts of the dissertation to the committee. The student must provide a final draft of the dissertation to members of the advisory committee at least three weeks before the dissertation defense.

The dissertation presentation should be announced on the department's bulletin board and electronically. The presentation is open to all faculty members and graduate students in the Department of Mathematics, all members of the OSU Graduate Faculty, and anyone else who obtains the permission of the committee.

The dissertation defense begins with a formal lecture by the student on the results of the dissertation. Questions by all those present are allowed. After the public portion of the defense is completed, the advisory committee may question the student further. Then the student shall be excused, and the committee shall determine the result of the exam on the basis of the oral defense. The committee must submit the dissertation defense form to the Graduate College and should give a copy to the graduate coordinator.

If the student fails this exam, the advisory committee shall determine whether and under what conditions a second exam may be taken. If the student fails to meet the conditions imposed by the advisory committee, or fails a second exam, then the Graduate Committee may dismiss the student from the program. Appeals to such dismissal must be filed in writing with the Graduate Committee within 10 working days of the dismissal.

If the student passes this exam, the advisory committee shall determine whether to approve the dissertation itself and what revisions are necessary before the dissertation can be submitted to the Graduate College. The dissertation must conform to the guidelines for dissertation preparation established by the Graduate College. The student must make any changes in the dissertation required by the committee and by the Graduate College and submit the dissertation in final form signed by the committee to the Graduate College.

The student's successful defense of the dissertation and submission of the dissertation in acceptable form complete the doctoral program.

15. Time Limits

Students making reasonable academic progress and fulfilling their assigned duties in an acceptable manner are normally supported for six years.

Outstanding Mathematics Students

CAS Student Awards Ceremony - 2018 - 081
CAS Student Awards Ceremony - 2018 - 078
CAS Student Awards Ceremony - 2018 - 098
CAS Student Awards Ceremony - 2018 - 149
CAS Student Awards Ceremony - 2018 - 159
CAS Student Awards Ceremony - 2018 - 153
CAS Student Awards Ceremony - 2018 - 154
Grad Graduates
Service Awardees

The Department of Mathematics is proud to have students recognized at the College of Arts and Sciences' Student Awards Ceremony, as well as our own Student Recognition Ceremony. Above are photos of just a few of our outstanding students. We are happy to have had them in classes and look forward to their future success.


Shifting Ammann in Brightest Orange


The Mathematics Learning Success Center is a great place for students to get help with their math homework, join a study group for an upcoming exam, or work on ALEKS modules in the computer lab.  While tutoring labs are often imagined as dreary and dark rooms, the MLSC can change your perspective.  The space is welcoming and bright, with an abundance of windows and glass walls.

With the goal of incorporating math into the design, the MLSC has added a mathematical art piece to the center. Designed by Edmund Harriss, Shifting Ammann in Brightest Orange was unveiled on March 29th with a talk by the artist. The Department of Mathematics Head, Dr. Bus Jaco, President Hargis, and Provost Sandefur, gave comments.

Dr. Edmund Harriss of the University of Arkansas personified his art. Funny and approachable, the mathematician described what he hopes to achieve with all of his projects; to deliver the slightly impenetrable mathematics in ways that people can appreciate them. Whether this is done by introducing fun and toy-like Curvahedra as a way to expose 7 and 8 year olds to graduate level concepts or demonstrating the mathematics behind a fascinatingly beautiful piece of wall art.

While the name of the piece, Shifting Amman in Brightest Orange, appears abstract at first glance it is as calculated as the mathematics that composes it. Dr. Harriss broke down the name:

Shifting– There is an underlying pattern with another pattern on top that is slowly shifting throughout the piece.

Ammann- Taken from the Amman-Beenker tiling that works its way through the piece. This takes 2 shapes (rhombus and square) and expands them putting the central motif onto itself on many different scales.  

Brightest Orange- Oklahoma State University is America’s Brightest Orange and that decided the piece’s color.

Everyone who spoke at the unveiling appreciated what cross-disciplinary understanding and collaboration can do for the arts and mathematics. Even further, how the two may not be separate entities at all. The MLSC looks forward to adding more artistic expressions of mathematical concepts in the future.

Dr. Jaco receives Eminent Faculty Award

Jaco Eminent Faculty 2017

       Dr. Pamela Fry, Vice Provost, presents Dr. William Jaco with the 2017 Eminent Faculty Award


Dr. William Jaco was awarded the Eminent Faculty Award on Wednesday, December 6, 2017. He is being honored for his sustained, outstanding contributions to scholarly-creative activity, teaching, and service, thus bringing honor and recognition to Oklahoma State University.

Dr. Jaco’s service to Oklahoma State University and the Department of Mathematics is abounding. He has served as Head of the Department of Mathematics on two separate occasions; 1982-1987 and 2011- present. He has been the Executive Director of the Initiative for Mathematics Learning by Inquiry since 2016, a Regents Professor since 2008, and a Grayce B. Kerr Endowed Chair since 1993.

The Department of Mathematics at OSU is fortunate to have Dr. Jaco. He is a venerable faculty member who is regularly reaching out to bring resources to Oklahoma State University, while maintaining a bolstering presence at conferences and other math functions. Congratulations to Dr. William "Bus" Jaco on receiving Oklahoma State University’s highest faculty honor. 

You can find more about Dr. Jaco’s award here.

OK-LSAMP at Field of Dreams Conference


OK-LSAMP Attendees: Ward, Beauty-Joy, Dr. Jaco, Dante
                                               OK-LSAMP 2017 Field of Dreams Conference Attendees
                             Pictured from left to right: Wade Peterson, Beautiful-Joy Fields, Dr. Jaco, Dante Huerta


OK-LSAMP students attended the 2017 Field of Dreams Conference in St. Louis from November 3- November 5. The Field of Dreams Conference is put on by The National Alliance for Doctoral Studies in the Mathematical Sciences, to help attain the goal of "ensuring that every underrepresented or underserved American student with the talent and the ambition has the opportunity to earn a doctoral degree in a mathematical science."  Specifically, this conference brings together faculty, undergraduate student and graduate students to work together, sharing strategies for graduate success, tips on finding the best fit graduate program, advice on the graduate school application process, and discussing the positive and negatives of different career paths. 

This year's conference featured keynote speaker Dr. Garikai Campbell, Provost and Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs at Morehouse College. In addition, Dr. Christine Darden, a retired NASA Mathematician, data analyst and aeronautical engineer, spoke and was a panelist on "Hidden Figures No More." 

Oklahoma State University is proud to be the lead institution of The Oklahoma Louis Stokes Alliance for Minority Participation (OK-LSAMP). Department of Mathematics Head, Dr. Jaco, attended the 2017 Field of Dreams Conference to represent OK-LSAMP and show Oklahoma State University's commitment to helping all students to Connect, Achieve and Succeed. 

Emory Station train exhibit opened in memory of Emory Richmond



On November 1st, an open house was held at the Oklahoma Wondertorium to officially open Emory Station. Please read the Stillwater News Press article about the station and Emory; the little boy whose memory the station carries on. 


Emory Station


The Department of Mathematics at OSU is proud to have contributed to the success of past students. Below is a selection of those students that demonstrate what can be accomplished with a degree from the OSU math department!


Dr. Rice

Mathematics Advisor, Cara Brun with tips to succeeding in mathematics

Mathematics Advisor, Cara Brun, shares pointers for making the grade in the video below. Call 744-5658 to make an appointment to speak with Ms. Brun.



Mathematics Advisor Cara Brun with tips to succeeding in mathematics

Mathematics Advisor, Cara Brun, shares pointers for making the grade in the video below. Call 744-5658 to make an appointment to speak with Ms. Brun.



Dr. John Rice, Distinguished Alumnus

 Dr. Rice

On Friday, September 22, The College of Arts and Sciences recognized Hall of Fame honorees, Rising Stars and Distinguished Alumni. Among the twenty-one Distinguished Alumni recognized was Dr. John Rice, the W. Brooks Fortune Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Computer Science at Purdue University.  Dr. Rice earned his bachelor's and master's degrees in Mathematics from OSU in 1954 and 1956 before receiving his Ph.D. from the California Institute of Technology. During his time as an undergraduate in the OSU Math Department, Dr. Rice published "Electronic Brains"; a work that demonstrates his progression towards the computer sciences. In 1964, Dr. Rice joined the faculty at Purdue University as Professor of Mathematics and Computer Science. From 1983-1996 he served as the Department Head of the Computer Sciences Department.

Below are a few words shared about Professor Rice at the ceremony, as well as photos from the event.


Dr. Jaco and Pete
Dr. & Mrs. Rice with Pete
Jacos & Rice Daughter


Dr. Rice is founder of the ACM Transactions on Mathematical Software and is on several other editorial boards. He is the past chair of the Computing Research Association, a fellow of the AAAS and the ACM and he is a member of the National Academy of Engineering.

Dr. Rice has published 30 books including Solving Elliptic Problems with ELLPACK (1985), Mathematical Aspects of Scientific Software (1988), Expert Systems for Scientific Computing (North Holland, 1992) and Enabling Technologies for Computational Science (Kluwer, 2000). He has published over 300 journal articles and has 6 patents in computer security. Dr. Rice was honored as the Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in 1974 and the W. Brooks Fortune Distinguished Professor from 1989-2004.

The Department of Mathematics at Oklahoma State University is happy to join the College of Arts and Sciences in recognizing Dr. Rice's contribution to the fields of mathematics and computer science.

Dr. Mantini, an Outstanding Advisor!

This spring, Dr. Lisa Mantini was recognized at the Arts & Sciences Awards Banquet as the 2017 Outstanding Advisor. Dr. Mantini is dedicated to her role as advisor, taking time to genuinely get to know her advisees and help them forge a path that best suits their interests, talents and goals. Congratulations to Dr. Mantini on this acknowlegement of your hardwork and dedication to Oklahoma State University and its students.  


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Visit Us

Useful Links:

Campus Parking Map

Visitor Parking 

The Department of Mathematics is located on the fourth and fifth floors of the Mathematical Sciences Building which is on the southeast corner of Monroe Street and Whitehurst Lane. (Whitehurst Lane is really a parking lot.) There are a few visitor parking meters in the Whitehurst lot but more visitor parking is available in both the Wentz garage and the Student Union Parking garage. The main office is located in 401 MSCS and office hours are 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM Monday - Friday. 

2017 Outstanding Math Senior Timothy Alland on Pursuing Math

Check out 2017 Outstanding Math Senior, Timothy Alland, describing what brought him to math and its "pure truth."


Calculate the Savings!

Did you know that the Math department rents out calculators each semester at no cost? You can check one out if you are enrolled in a MATH, NOC-MATH, STAT or NOC-STAT course. Best yet, the calculator is yours to use for the entire semester and only costs you if it is turned in late or damaged! OSU Department of Mathematics cares about its students, so whether you need a calculator for one or three classes, stop in at the beginning of the semester to check one out! 

SST Software Scholarship

SST Software, headquartered in Stillwater, Oklahoma, is an international leader in providing the farming industry with agricultural information management and decision support tools for efficient and profitable production. Through the use of enterprise-level agricultural software, they provide precision agricultural services and help manage nearly 90 million acres in 23 countries. The SST Software Scholarship supports outstanding students in mathematics and other technical fields at Oklahoma State University.

Award winners:

 2018  Nikole Heon                           Yifei Li
 Natalie Allsup

Departmental Documents

Below you will find essential documents for the Department of Mathematics:

RPT Forms

Personnel Document

Clinical Personnel Document

Work Assignment Policy - Clinical, Assistant Professor, Associate Professor

Cummulative Review Document



Dr. Tallman accepted into STaR fellowship program 2017!

160825 michael tallman 001We are proud to announce that Dr. Michael Tallman has been accepted into the AMTE “Service, Teaching, and Research” (STaR) fellowship program for 2017!  With the goal to support the development of early career mathematics educators, the STaR fellowship is a yearlong program including a 6-day summer institute, academic year online networking, and a follow-up session in conjunction with the annual AMTE conference. Through these opportunities, Dr. Tallman will be able to bolster his network of mathematics education professors. Working with colleagues that have different experiences in the field will aid each fellow by helping them to effectively teach mathematics to a broader audience. Congratulations again to Dr. Tallman on earning this competitive fellowship.


 No Picture  Janice French

MSCS 512

 No Picture Stacee Harmon

MSCS 436

Kim Sun Mi 2 Sun-Mi Kim

MSCS 436

Petty Gerri Gerri Petty

MSCS 512

 Quinn Emily Emily Quinn

MSCS 431

 Stapleton David David Stapleton

MSCS 436

 Strande Karen Karen Strande

MSCS 435

 Weaver John John Weaver

WIL 232

Koslow Undergraduate Mathematics Research Experience Scholarship


Award Winners:

 2018      Nikole Heon
 2017      Field Watts
 2016      Timothy Alland


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Theresa Cara Brun


LSE 213

 160825 breanna jansa 002

Breanna Jansa


MSCS 401

 160825 mary johnston 001

Mary Johnston


MSCS 402 B

 160825 angela mcfarlin 001

Angela McFarlin


MSCS 402 D

Visiting Faculty

No Picture

Dr. Robert Haraway

Postdoctoral Fellow

MSCS 441

171107 ben johnson 002

Dr. Benjamin Johnson

Postdoctoral Fellow

MSCS 507



 160825 mahdi asgari 002

Dr. Mahdi Asgari

Associate Professor

MSCS 525

 Untitled 1

Dr. Leticia Barchini


MSCS 502 C

160906 birne binegar 001 

Dr. Birne Binegar


MSCS 430

160825 lee ann brown 001 

Lee Ann Brown

Teaching Assistant Professor

MSCS 516

121219 dana brunson 001 

Dr. Dana Brunson

Adjunct Professor

MSCS 106

160825 john paul cook 001 

Dr. John Paul Cook

Assistant Professor

MSCS 406

160906 bruce crauder 001 

Dr. Bruce Crauder


LSE 201

171107 allison dorko 001 

Dr. Allison Dorko

Teaching Assistant Professor

MSCS 507

160825 detelin dosev 002 

Dr. Detelin Dosev

Teaching Assistant Professor

MSCS 528

160825 paul fili 001 

Dr. Paul Fili

Assistant Professor

MSCS 532

160825 chris francisco 001 

Dr. Christopher Francisco


MSCS 401/407

No Picture

Cynthia Francisco

Teaching Assistant Professor 

MSCS 513

160906 ann katrin gallagher 003 

Dr. Anne-Katrin Gallagher

Assistant Professor

MSCS 511

No Picture 

Dr. Amit Ghosh


MSCS 519 A

160906 neil hoffman 002 

Dr. Neil Hoffman

Assistant Professor

MSCS 523

160906 weiwei hu 002 

Dr. Weiwei Hu

Assistant Professor

MSCS 416

160825 william jaco 002 

Dr. William Jaco


MSCS 401/502 B

160906 ning ju 001 

Dr. Ning Ju

Associate Professor

MSCS 434

160906 anthony kable 002 

Dr. Anthony Kable


MSCS 521

160825 jaeu ku 001 

Dr. JaEun Ku

Associate Professor

MSCS 437

160825 jiri lebl 001 

Dr. Jiri Lebl

Associate Professor

MSCS 505

170215 weiping li 001

Dr. Weiping Li


MSCS 526

160906 lisa mantini 002 

Dr. Lisa Mantini


MSCS 410

160906 jeff mermin 002 

Dr. Jeff Mermin

Associate Professor

MSCS 414

160825 melissa mills 002 

Dr. Melissa Mills

Teaching Assistant Professor

MSCS 517

160825 robert myers 001 

Dr. John Robert Myers


MSCS 429

160825 alan noell 001 

Dr. Alan Noell


MSCS 404

No Picture 

Dr. Michael Oehrtman


MSCS 426

No Picture 

Dr. Anand Patel

Assistant Professor 

MSCS 529

 170215 igor pritsker 002 

Dr. Igor Pritsker


MSCS 519 C

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Dr. Edward Richmond

Assistant Professor

MSCS 427

160906 walter rusin 001.5 

Dr. Walter Rusin

Associate Professor

MSCS 530

160906 jay schweig 001 

Dr. Jay Schweig

Assistant Professor

MSCS 433

160906 henry segerman 002 

Dr. Henry Segerman

Associate Professor

MSCS 504

160825 michael tallman 001 

Dr. Michael Tallman

Assistant Professor

MSCS 417

160825 rae tree 002 

Donna Rae Tree

Teaching Assistant Professor

MSCS 515

No Picture 

Dr. David Ullrich


MSCS 415

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Dr. David Wright


MSCS 527

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Dr. Jiahong Wu


MSCS 424

160906 roger zierau 002 

Dr. Roger Zierau




Graduate Students


Adhikari Rajan Rajan Adhikari

                    MSCS 418

 Azam SM  S.M. Faqruddin Ali Azam

                      MSCS 442  

 Ben Said Oussam  Oussam Ben Said

MSCS 443

 Bhat Ashwini2  Ashwini Bhat

MSCS 440

  Christopher Blankenship

MSCS 432

Gaswick Nicole2

Nicole Boardman

MSCS 431

 Bodiford Hailey2  Hailey Bodiford

MSCS 501

 Bryant Birch Birch Bryant

MSCS 419   

 Buss Eric Eric Buss

MSCS 443  

 Clark John Michael John Clark

MSCS 501

 DaSilva Natalia Natalia DaSilva

MSCS 412    

 Davis William William Davis

MSCS 442


 Denker Mark Mark Denker

MSCS 412

 Fancher Trevor Trevor Fancher

MSCS 408

 Giannopoulos Andreas2 Andreas Giannopoulos

MSCS 443

 Grigsby Travis2 Travis Grigsby

MSCS 501  

Gunna Ajeeth Reddy
Ajeeth Reddy Gunna

MSCS 408

 Hader Scott2 Scott Hader

MSCS 409

 Henderson Kichelle Kichelle Henderson

MSCS 413  

 Hewawsan Lakjayani Lakjayani Hewawasan

MSCS 501

 Ireland Josiah Josiah Ireland

MSCS 501

 Jahanbakht Nasfiseh2 Nafiseh Jahanbakht

MSCS 418

 Kong Yuan2 Yuan Kong

MSCS 413

 Larson Scott2 Scott Larson

MSCS 440

 Londagin Vernon Vernon Londagin

MSCS 432

 Maiti Ayan Ayan Maiti

MSCS 409

 Malcom Alek2 Alek Malcom

MSCS 439

 Mandlik Nishad2 Nishad Mandlik

MSCS 408

 McCormick Jonathan2 Jonathan McCormick

MSCS 501

 McDonald Chris Christopher McDonald

MSCS 409

 Mishra Rohit Rohit Mishra

MSCS 412

Mudiyanselage Asitha Asitha Mudiyanselage  
 Pandey Uddhaba Raj Uddhaba Raj Pandey

MSCS 419

 Pirhadi Ali 2  Ali Pirhadi

MSCS 518

 Ray Mishty Mishty Ray

                           MSCS 419

 Simmons Courtney2  Courtney Simmons

MSCS 431

 Thakur Steve Steve Thakur

                       MSCS 413  

 Towers Eric2  Eric Towers

MSCS 501

 Uscanga Rosaura2  Rosaura Uscanga

MSCS 439

 Williams Nina2 Nina Williams

MSCS 418

 Wilson Matthew Matthew Wilson

MSCS 501

Xiao Bei 2 Bei Xiao

MSCS 442

 Yeager Aaron Aaron Yeager


 Zhang Mingming2 Mingming Zhang

MSCS 432

3013 Linear Algebra

Tutoring for Linear Algebra will be offered in the North Tutoring Room during the following hours:

Sunday 1:00pm-9:00pm, Monday-Thursday 12:00pm-9:00pm, and Friday 12:00pm-5:00pm. 

There will be a Linear Algebra and Differential Equations review weekly with Kameron on Monday from 5:00pm-7:00pm.

Instructor MLSC Hours:

Instructor Course MLSC Hours MLSC Tutoring Room
Henry Segerman Linear Algebra Wednesday 1:00-2:00 North

College of Arts and Sciences Awards Banquet

The College of Arts & Sciences had their annual awards ceremony on Wednesday, April 13th. The awards banquet recognizes outstanding students from every department within the college. Some of our mathematics students were acknowledged for their exceptional work this year.

2015 Putnam Math Competition

The Putnam Math Competition, that was held on December 5th, 2015, has posted the competition results.