**Fall 2015. MATH3351. Section 004. (CRN 29466) **

**Higher Mathematics for Engineers and Scientists II**

**Instructor:**
Luan Thach Hoang

Office: MA 208. Phone: (806) 834-3060.
Fax: (806) 742-1112

Email address: *luan.hoang@ttu.edu*

Homepage:
*http://www.math.ttu.edu/~lhoang/*

Office hours: T Th 2:30 pm - 4:00 pm

**Classroom and Time:** MA 114, T Th 9:30 am - 10:50 am.

**Course website:**
*http://www.math.ttu.edu/~lhoang/2015Fall-M3351/*

Updates
about the course and other related announcements will be posted on
this webpage.

**Prerequisite:** MATH 3350 or MATH 3354.

**Text:** *Advanced Engineering Mathematics,* by Dennis G. Zill and Warren
S. Wright, 5th Revised Edition, published by Jones & Bartlett (2013)

**Course Description:** This course covers topics in linear algebra, systems of ordinary differential
equations, Fourier series and solution of boundary value problems for partial differential equations. Topics to be
covered include: Linear Algebra and Matrix Theory; Systems of linear first-order differential equations;
Orthogonal Functions and Fourier Series; Boundary-Value Problems in Rectangular Coordinates; Boundary-Value Problems in Other Coordinate Systems.

**Course Outline:**

Chapter 8 – (8.1-8.5, 8.8) Matrices

Chapter 10 – (10.1, 10.2) Systems of Linear Differential Equations

Chapter 12 – (12.1-12.4) Orthogonal Functions and Fourier Series

Chapter 13 – (13.1-13.6, 13.8) Boundary-Value Problems Rectangular Coordinates

Chapter 14 – (14.1-14.3) Boundary-Value Problems in Other Coordinate Systems

Chapter 15 – (Selected Topics) Integral Transforms

**Expected Learning Outcomes:** The students will extend their knowledge of differential equations and their
solutions acquired in MATH 3350 by developing new methods to solve differential equations and by studying the
concept of partial differential equations and their solutions and applications. In particular, the students learn:

about the fundamental properties of linear systems, and their solutions

how to solve partial differential equations by separation of variables or Fourier series

to apply these techniques to the three classical equations: the heat, wave, and Laplace’s equation

many examples of boundary value problems that appear in physical sciences and engineering

**Methods of Assessment of Learning Outcomes:** Assessment of the learning outcomes will be achieved through homework assignments, three midterm exams, and a final exam.

**Grading Policy:** Homework will be assigned weekly and will
count for 25% of the grade. The lowest homework score will be
dropped. There will be three midterm exams in class, each will count
for 15% of the grade. The final exam will count for 30% of the grade.
All in-class exams are closed-book. No make-up exams are given unless
legitimate documents for excuses are presented to the instructor at
least a week in advance.

Grading Scale: A: 90%-100%, B: 80%-89%,
C: 70%-79%, D: 60%-69%, F: below 60%

**Homework Assignments:** Online homework will be assigned
though Webwork. Students will receive the instructor's message for
login information. Due dates are indicated on each assignment.
Students should spend very first week to get familiar with the
system.

**Webwork Link:** http://webwork.math.ttu.edu/webwork2/f15lhoangm3351s004

**Attendance Policy:** Students must go to lectures and attendance will be taken. If you miss no more than four lectures, a bonus of three points will be added to your final grade.

**Calculators:** Only scientific calculators
are allowed in exams. These calculators can calculate the values of
the standard algebraic, trigonometric, exponential and logarithmic
functions. Graphing calculators and calculators that can do symbolic
manipulations are not allowed.

**Examination Schedule:**

Midterm 1: Thursday, September 17

Midterm 2: Thursday, October 15

Midterm 3: Thursday, November 19

FINAL EXAM: Monday, December 7, 7:30 a.m. - 10:00 a.m, Room MA 114.

**Critical Dates:**

- August 24, Tuesday: Classes begin.
- September 7, Monday: Labor Day. University holiday.
- September 9, Wednesday: Last day for student-initiated drop on MyTech without academic penalty .
- October 26, Monday: Last day for student-initiated drop on MyTech with academic penalty
- November 23 - December 2, Monday – Wednesday: No examinations.
- November 25 – 29, Wednesday – Sunday: Thanksgiving holiday.
- December 2, Wednesday: Last day of classes.

**TTU OPs:**

ADA accommodations (TTU Operating Policy 34.22). Any student who, because of a disability, may require some special arrangements in order to meet course requirements should contact the instructor as soon as possible to make any necessary arrangements. Students should present appropriate verification from Student Disability Services, during the instructor's office hours. Please note instructors are not allowed to provide classroom accommodations to student until appropriate verification from Student Disability Services has been provided. For additional information, you may contact the Student Disability Services office at 335 West Hall or 806-742-2405.

Absence for observance of a religious holy day (TTU Operating Policy 34.19). 1. “Religious holy day” means a holy day observed by a religion whose places of worship are exempt from property taxation under Texas Tax Code 11.20. 2. A student who intends to observe a religious holy day should make that intention known to the instructor prior to the absence. A student who is absent from classes for the observance of a religious holy day shall be allowed to take an examination or complete an assignment scheduled for that day within a reasonable time after the absence. 3. A student who is excused under Section 2 may not be penalized for the absence; however, the instructor may respond appropriately if the student fails to complete the assignment satisfactorily.

Academic Honesty (TTU Operating Policy 34.12). It is the aim of the faculty of Texas Tech University to foster a spirit of complete honesty and high standard of integrity. The attempt of students to present as their own any work not honestly performed is regarded by the faculty and administration as a most serious offense and renders the offenders liable to serious consequences, possibly suspension. “Scholastic dishonesty” includes, but it not limited to, cheating, plagiarism, collusion, falsifying academic records, misrepresenting facts, and any act designed to give unfair academic advantage to the student (such as, but not limited to, submission of essentially the same written assignment for two courses without the prior permission of the instructor) or the attempt to commit such an act.

**Handouts:**

**Links:**