Directories
Holloway Hall

Directories

Operator: 410-543-6000

May, Lee

Faculty, Math and Computer Science
Henson Science Hall (HS) 138
410-543-6464 or ext 36464
elmaysalisburyedu
Website



Courses  []

2014 Fall

  • MATH 105-002 LIBERAL ARTS MATHEMATICS
    Study of the beauty and structure of mathematics, with emphasis on quantitative and analytical reasoning skills. Various areas of mathematics or its applications will be used as a vehicle for this study. Designed for students whose major area of study does not have specific requirements in mathematics. May not receive credit for more than one of MATH 105, MATH 200 and MATH 190. Prerequisites: Three years of high school mathematics including geometry or college-level intermediate algebra. Four hours per week. Meets General Education IVB or IVC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB or IIIC).
  • MATH 210-004 INTRO TO DISCRETE MATH
    Introduction to basic techniques and modes of reasoning for discrete problem solving. Set theory, recurrence relations, counting, graphs and lattices, number theory. Prerequisites: MATH 140 or equivalent. Four hours per week. Meets General Education IVB or IVC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB or IIIC).
  • MATH 300-001 INTRO TO ABSTRACT MATH
    Designed for students majoring and minoring in mathematics. Students experience the power of mathematical thought and develop facility with mathematical expression, both written and oral. Assignments make use of both inductive and deductive reasoning. Prerequisite: MATH 210 or a course in discrete mathematics with a grade of C or better. Three hours per week.
  • MATH 385-001 DIRECTED STUDY
    For students who desire to pursue a special topic in mathematics not covered in the current curriculum. Under most circumstances students will take this course for three credit hours. This course may be repeated under different subtitles but only a total of four credit hours from MATH 385 and/or COSC 385 may be used toward a major or minor. Prerequisite: Consent of instructor and chair of the Department of Mathematics and Computer Science. One to four hours per week.

2015 Spring

  • MATH 105-004 LIBERAL ARTS MATHEMATICS
    Study of the beauty and structure of mathematics, with emphasis on quantitative and analytical reasoning skills. Various areas of mathematics or its applications will be used as a vehicle for this study. Designed for students whose major area of study does not have specific requirements in mathematics. May not receive credit for more than one of MATH 105, MATH 200 and MATH 190. Prerequisites: Three years of high school mathematics including geometry or college-level intermediate algebra. Four hours per week. Meets General Education IVB or IVC (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB or IIIC).
  • MATH 155-512 MOD STATISTICS WITH COMPUT
    Descriptive and inferential analysis of raw data, emphasizing appropriate assumptions, computer use and interpretation. Consideration of parametric and nonparametric methods and comparison of their powers. Intended for students in the social and natural sciences. May not receive credit for more than one: MATH 150, 151, 155 or 213. Prerequisites: High school Algebra II and plane geometry. Three hours per week. Meets General education IVB or IVc (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB or IIIC).
  • MATH 155-513 MOD STATISTICS WITH COMPUT
    Descriptive and inferential analysis of raw data, emphasizing appropriate assumptions, computer use and interpretation. Consideration of parametric and nonparametric methods and comparison of their powers. Intended for students in the social and natural sciences. May not receive credit for more than one: MATH 150, 151, 155 or 213. Prerequisites: High school Algebra II and plane geometry. Three hours per week. Meets General education IVB or IVc (Prior to Fall 2008: IIIB or IIIC).
  • MATH 451-001 ANALYSIS I
    Modern abstract analysis including topology of the real number system, sequences, continuity and differentiability. May be offered for undergraduate or graduate credit. Prerequisites: MATH 202, 210. Three hours per week.
  • MATH 551-001 ANALYSIS I
    Modern abstract analysis including topology of the real number system, sequences, continuity and differentiability. Prerequisites: MATH 202, 210, graduate standing required. Credit may not be received for more than one: MATH 451, MATH 551. Three hours per week.

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Awards, Scholarship & Creative Works:  []

Article(s)

May, L. 
(2000). 
M & Ms: 'The method' & other ideas about elementary statistics 
PRIMUS: Problems, Resources, & Issues in Mathematics Undergraduate Studies, 
10, 
53-81. 
May, E. L. 
(1996). 
Real-linear (including semilinear) transformations. 
Journal of Natural Geometry, 
9, 
111-138. 
May, E. L. & Seidel, H. 
(1994). 
'Is the integral test wrong?' A research adventure in calculus. 
PRIMUS: Problems, Resources, & Issues in Mathematics Undergraduate Studies, 
4, 
19-29. 
May, E. L. 
(1992). 
Are seven-game baseball playoff series fairer? 
Mathematics Teacher, 
85, 
528-531. 
May, E. L. 
(1990). 
An experiment with mathematical statistics. 
International Journal for Mathematics Education in Science & Technology (IJMEST), 
21(4), 
559. 
May, E. L. 
(1976). 
The local resolvent set of a locally Lipschitzian transformation is open. 
Proceedings of the American Mathematical Society, 
55(1), 
329-333. 
May, E. L. 
(1973). 
Localizing the spectrum. 
Pacific Journal of Mathematics, 
44(1), 
211-218. 

Book(s)

Coppin, C.A., Mahavier, W.T., May, E.L., & Parker, G.E. (2009) The Moore Method: A Pathway to Learner-Centered Instruction. Washington, D. C.: Mathematical Association of America.

Other

Coppin, C., Mahavier, W., May, E. & Parker, G. (2009). The Moore method: A pathway to student centered learning. MAA Notes #75.. , Washington, D. C..

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Please send any updates to lahanscom@salisbury.edu.


Press Releases: []

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