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CU-Boulder MATH 6320 - Syllabus

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MATHEMATICS 6320 – Real Analysis II University of Colorado Spring 2011 Graeme Wilkin Instructor. Graeme Wilkin, Office 223, ext 2-5766 E-mail. [email protected] Course Website. Office hours. TBA at the end of the first week of classes. Text. Real Analysis, Royden Lecture Schedule. Mon/Wed /Fri 1:00-1:50 in ECCR 118. General rules. 1.You should attend every lecture. Should you miss a lecture even if you have a good reason for doing so like an emergency or religious observance, you are still responsible for knowing the content of the lecture, including organizational matters such as changes in homework assignments or exam dates. The course website is a source of this information. 2. This is a fast course so it is important not to fall behind. It is required that you read the textbook in addition to attending the lectures. The instructor’s job will be to guide you through the basic principles and a significant amount of the learning is expected to happen outside the classroom. 3.The homework will be announced in class and assigned on the course. Typically it will be due one week later. The problem sets are challenging, do not leave them until the last minute! The only way to understand this subject is to work on a lot of problems, so it is vital that you DO THE HOMEWORK! We will also spend class time going over problems, in order to make the most of this time you should spend plenty of time outside class working through problems and reading the textbook. Please prepare your homework according to the following rules: 1. Write your name clearly at the top of every page. 2. Put the problems in order, indicating clearly any you have skipped. 3. STAPLE your homework. Paper clips, folded corners, etc., are not acceptable. 4. Turn in assignments on time. No late homework will be accepted. You are encouraged to work together on homework problems, however you should write up solutions by yourself. The homework contributes only a small percentage to your final grade and is designed to prepare you for the exams. The point of the homework is to learn how to solve problems by yourself under test conditions.2 Examinations. There will be one midterm during the semester, which will be held in class on Wednesday March 2. There will be a final exam on April 30 consisting of true/false and short-answer questions, and a take-home final with more detailed questions. Books, papers, calculators and other electronic aids will not be permitted during in-class exams, and you will not be allowed to communicate with other students on any of the exams. Excused absences for the mid-term will only be allowed with permission in writing or e-mail from the instructor, this will typically require some documentation from a doctor or a dean. Presentations. Later in the semester each student will be required to give a short in-class presentation that will account for 20% of your overall grade. More details will be given after the first midterm. Grading. The course grade will be determined on the following basis: Class presentation – 20% Homework - 20% Midterm – 20% In-class final – 20% Take-home final - 20% Support. Office hours are a first source of extra help. Students with disabilities. If you qualify for accommodations because of a disability then you must give me a letter from Disability Services within the first three weeks of class so that your needs can be addressed. Contact: 303-492-8671, Willard 322, and Religious observance. If you have a conflict with a scheduled exam or assignment because of a religious observance then please notify me in writing within the first three weeks of class so that a make-up exam or extended deadline can be arranged. See for more information. Honor Code. All students are responsible for knowing and adhering to the honor code. Violations will not be tolerated. As a result, it is important to understand the rules for homework, exams and quizzes and to consult me if there are any ambiguities. Other information on the Honor Code can be found at and at

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