Summer 2022 – Matthias K. Gobbert
- Instructor: Matthias K. Gobbert, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org, office Hours by e-mail arrangement
- Time and location of classes: Math 426 is a 2-credit four-week course, scheduled for Mondays and Wednesdays, 06:00–09:10 p.m., July 11 to August 03, 2022. See the detailed schedule below for the exact meeting dates.
- This course is entirely online in Blackboard Collaborate, accessed via the Blackboard Ultra shell of this course. If you have any concerns about any of these items, such as concerns about adequate internet connection, about team work, or special needs related to learning styles, please reach out to me as soon as possible, so I can clarify questions and/or we can work out alternate appropriate approaches and metrics.
Please note that all classes will be recorded and posted for private viewing.
- Course Web Page:
- Prerequisites: A grade of C or better in Math 152, Math 221, CMSC 201, or instructor approval.
- Recommended Textbook: Desmond J. Higham and Nicholas J. Higham, Matlab Guide, third edition, SIAM, 2017. Webpage of the book including list of errors
- Grading rules: Your grade in this course will be based on your performance in the computational/programming assignments which you will be doing in this course. You will do eight assignments, from which the best seven will be counted. There may be extra credit opportunities. Late assignments are not accepted without permission.
Letter grades for the course will be decided using the following:
Score above 90% 80% 70% 60% otherwise Letter grade A B C D F
- Please see this webpage for UMBC Syllabus Language for Equity and Inclusion.
- Please see this Google doc for UMBC Policies and Resources during COVID-19.
Please note that the syllabus is subject to change by announcement.
Upon completion of this class you should
- be able to use Matlab’s extensive linear algebra capabilities,
- be able to program in Matlab efficiently,
- be aware of the flexible file I/O capabilities provided in Matlab,
- know how to utilize the extensive 2D and 3D graphics capabilities in Matlab,
- know how to use Matlab specific programming features such as logical subscripting and vectorization,
- be aware of the great number of built-in numerical methods in Matlab,
- be able to produce presentable Matlab output.
List of the Topics Covered
This course uses a flipped classroom format. The content delivery is by recorded lectures. The synchronous class meetings will be for working on the assignments in study groups assigned by the instructor, with the opportunity to ask the instructor for help.
|1||Mon||07/11/22||A Tutorial Introduction to Matlab||1, 2, 3|
|2||Wed||07/13/22||Matrix Algebra in Matlab||4, 5|
|3||Mon||07/18/22||An Introduction to Matlab Programming||6, 7|
|4||Wed||07/20/22||Matlab Programming: Input and Output||13|
|5||Mon||07/25/22||Intermediate Matlab Programming||10|
|6||Wed||07/27/22||3D Graphics in Matlab||8, 17|
|7||Mon||08/01/22||Effective Programming and Data Types in Matlab||14, 16, 18, 23, 24|
|8||Wed||08/03/22||Numerical Methods in Matlab||11, 12|
Note on Recordings and Their Publication
This class is being audio-visually recorded so students who cannot attend a particular session and wish to review material can access the full content. This recording will include students’ images, profile images, and spoken words, if their camera is engaged and their microphone is live. Students who do not consent to have their profile or video image recorded should keep their camera off and not use a profile image. Likewise, students who do not consent to have their voice recorded should keep their mute button activated and participate exclusively through alternative formats such as email or the chat feature (where available).
UMBC Statement of Values for Academic Integrity
Academic integrity is an important value at UMBC. By enrolling in this course, each student assumes the responsibilities of an active participant in UMBC’s scholarly community in which everyone’s academic work and behavior are held to the highest standards of honesty. Cheating, fabrication, plagiarism, and helping others to commit these acts are all forms of academic dishonesty, and they are wrong. Academic misconduct could result in disciplinary action that may include, but is not limited to, suspension or dismissal. Consult the the UMBC webpage on Academic Integtrity at academicconduct.umbc.edu for the UMBC Undergraduate Student Academic Conduct Policy for undergraduate students and the UMBC Graduate School’s Policy and Procedures for Student Academic Misconduct for graduate students.
Copyright © 2007-2022 Center for Interdisciplinary Research and Consulting. All Rights Reserved.