Basic Info 
Instructor:  Dr. Mark Tomforde 

Office:  601 PGH  
Phone:  7137433672  
Office Hours:  MW 2:30PM  3:30PM (or by appointment) 

Syllabus:  Download the Syllabus  
Lecture:  MW 1:00PM  2:30PM in 516 SR  
ANNOUNCEMENTS:  Here are solutions to the Final Exam. 
 It will be important for you to read your textbook in this course. If you are unfamiliar with reading mathematics textbooks, here is a collection of Tips for Reading Your Mathematics Textbook that I have written.
 The history of mathematics is an important subject. It gives a context in which to view the results that one learns in math classes. Furthermore it shows that mathematics is, first and foremost, a human activity. By looking at the historical development of Calculus we see that it took a long time for many of its ideas to be rigorized. Like all mathematics, the creation of Calculus was not a careful march down a wellcleared highway, but rather a journey into a strange wilderness, where the explorers often got lost and many wrong turns were taken. If you find yourself struggling to understand the concepts introduced in this course, then you are in good company. Many of the greatest minds in mathematics struggled with these same concepts over a period of hundreds of years.
More on the History of Calculus
 The Wikipedia entry on Calculus and the Wikipedia entry on Real Analysis.
 If you are tired of Calculus, check out this Nova site about one of the greatest achievements of mathematics in the 20th century:
The proof of Fermat's Last Theorem
 Also check out some unsolved problems in mathematics
 Famous Unsolved Problems in Mathematics
 A List of Mathematical Conjectures
 The Millennium Prize Problems, each of which carries an award of $1,000,000 to anyone who can solve the problem.
and the various awards that are given to people working towards the solutions of these, and many other, problems in mathematics:
 The Fields Medal, often called the Nobel Prize of mathematics
 The Abel Prize, established in 2001.
 And for something a little lighter, check out Mathematrix, and in particular, Math Comics.