MATHEMATICS UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAM
The Department of Mathematics and Computer Science offers
programs for students with diverse interests. Students select
from the following (titles link to checklists for course planning).
Major, Traditional Option. Prepares
students for graduate school in mathematics or careers requiring
reasoning and problem-solving ability, such as a mathematician at the
Security Agency. [Academic
Major, Applied Option. Prepares
students for careers in problem-solving. It emphasizes the
of mathematics and the construction and utilization of mathematical
Major, Computational Mathematicial Sciences Track.
Part mathematics, part computer science, this hybrid major is
successful in preparing students to compete in dynamic areas where
use is fundamental. This track prepares students in
such as software engineering, high preformance computing and numerical computation. [Academic
Major, Concentration in Statistics.
Prepares students for a number of career paths including becoming an
or a government statistician. It also prepares students for
school in statistics or operations research. [Academic
Major, Certification in Secondary
Teaching. Allows students to earn a bachelor's degree in
and to become certified to teach in middle or high school in Maryland,
31 other states, Washington, D.C. and Puerto Rico. Because it
a standard mathematics curriculum, the program prepares graduates to
excellent teachers as well as for other challenging careers.
Concentration in Actuarial Science.
This track is designed to prepare the student
for an actuarial career or some related field involving
financial risk management. It includes preparation for two
professional actuarial exams and provides background for a
Actuarial Science Minor. [Academic
Mathematics Departmental Fact Sheet
Mathematics Major: Traditional, Applied and Secondary Education
Mathematics Major: Statistics and Actuarial Science
Two-Year Schedule of Course Offerings
For Mathematics undergraduate
document provides a tentative schedule of courses that will be offered
in a given semester. Several upper-level courses are offered only once
every year or every two years, and sometimes enrollment issues force us
to cancel classes.