RICHLAND MATH 160 - Syllabus (5 pages)

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Syllabus



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Syllabus

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Pages:
5
School:
Richland Community College
Course:
Math 160 - Finite Mathematics

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Math 160 Finite Mathematics Summer 2003 Course Syllabus James Jones Professor of Mathematics Richland Community College Course Meeting Information Section 01 meets from 10 00 am to 11 50 am on Mon Tue Wed and Thu in room S137 Instructor Information James Jones Professor of Mathematics Phone 875 7211 ext 490 Office C223 Email james richland edu Web http www richland edu james Office hours are not required for summer courses but I am available for students between 12 00 pm and 1 00 pm on class days Text Finite Mathematics for Business Economics Life Sciences and Social Sciences 9th edition Raymond A Barnett Michael R Ziegler Karl E Byleen Copyright 2002 Prentice Hall Inc Student Audience Most students taking Finite Mathematics are business or accounting majors and are planning on taking introductory statistics Most will transfer to another school Prerequisite The prerequisite is successful completion of Math 116 College Algebra equivalent competencies or the consent of the Dean of Mathematics and Sciences division Course Description MATH 160 Finite Mathematics Hours 4 lecture 0 lab 4 credit Mathematics 160 Finite Mathematics is an introductory level course covering mathematical ideas needed by students of business management social science or biology The topics include sets and counting functions introduction to probability and statistics interest and annuities matrix theory linear systems and linear programming Applicable toward graduation where program structure permits Certificate or Degree All Certificates A A S A L S A A A S Group Requirement Mathematics Area of Concentration Mathematics Illinois Articulation Initiative IAI The mathematics component of general education focuses on quantitative reasoning to provide a base for developing a quantitatively literate college graduate Every college graduate should be able to apply simple mathematical methods to the solution of real world problems A quantitatively literate college graduate should be able to interpret



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