Today, November 30^{th}, is AMS Day! Join our celebration of AMS members and explore special offers on AMS publications, membership and more. Offers end 11:59pm EST.
3:00 p.m. AMS Career Resources (information session). Annalisa Crannell*, Franklin & Marshall College
3:20 p.m. Experience and advice from recent graduates. Margaret Holen*, Lehman Brother
Francis Edward Su*, Harey Mudd College
Sandra L. Rhoades*, Smith College
4:15 p.m. Preparing for academic careers. Anita Solow*, Grinell College
Ray E. Collings*, DeKalb College
5:10 p.m. Preparing for nonacademic careers. Jim Schatz*, NSA
William Browning*, Applied Math.,Inc.
1:10 p.m. Calculus and Mathematica in its seventh year: Lessons learned. Jerry Uhl*, University of Illinois
Bill Davis, Ohio State University
1:30 p.m. Calculus reform methods in the large classroom. Sandy Cooper*, Washington State University
Tom LoFaro, Washington State University
Marsha LoFaro, Washington State University
1:50 p.m. Identifying difficulties in a comprehensive implementation of reformed calculus. Curtis McKnight*, University of Oklahoma
2:10 p.m. Which way did they go? Which way did they go? Examinging transcript records of students who took workshop-style calculus. Teri J. Murphy*, University of Illinois
2:30 p.m. Assessment of appropriate uses of graphing calculators in Calculus I. Trisha Bergthold*, University of Oklahoma
1:00 p.m. On the complexity of an alggorithm for convex minimax optimiztion. Peilei Jiang*, Washington State University
1:20 p.m. An application of a Levenberg-Marquardt algorithm to a parameter-recovery problem on the real line. Jennifer Mueller*, University of Nebraska at Lincoln
1:40 p.m. Limited memory qusi-Newton methods in a trust-region framework. Andreas Wiegmann*, University of Washington
2:00 p.m. Algorithms for box constrained optimization problems. Song Xu*, University of Washington
2:20 p.m. Self-complementary variable metric algorithms. Min Zhu*, Washington State University
1:00 p.m. Calculus for underprepared students: A just-in-time approach in a variety of settings. Kay B. Somers*, Moravian College
1:20 p.m. A comparison of teaching calculus in USA and China. Dali Luo*, Dept. of Math, Cedarville College, Cedarville, Ohio 45314
Jimin Tian, Math Dept. Richland College, Dallas, TX 75243
1:40 p.m. Group projects and a "Poster Session Final Exam" in a 100-level mathematical modeling course. Melvin A. Nyman*, Alma College
John S. Berry, University of Plymouth
2:00 p.m. Some methods to find a limit using the graphics calculator TI-85. Wenyao Zhang*, Union County College
2:20 p.m. Fundamental concepts of calculus on computers. Wenzhi Sun*, Salem College
4:00 p.m. Course questions and topic leters: Writing projects for liberal arts students. Janet Heine Barnett*, University of Southern Colorado
4:20 p.m. A liberal arts mathematics course. Barbara Trader Faires*, Westminster College
4:40 p.m. Math & society: making mathematics meaningful for nonmajors. Teresa Engel Moore*, Ithaca College
5:00 p.m. A tried and true approach for assigning writing in mathematics. Annalisa Crannell*, Franklin & Marshall
Tommy Ratliff, St. Olaf College
5:20 p.m. Switching from math appreciation to quantitative literacy. Judith A. Silver*, Marshall University
Evelyn Mary Pupplo-Cody, Marshall University
4:00 p.m. New topics and pedagogy in multivariable calculus. Alan Knoerr*, Occidental College
4:15 p.m. Student projects in real analysis: One model. C. Ara Pehlivanian*, United States Military Academy
4:30 p.m. A projects-based course in modeling. Alexander Koonce*, University of Redlands
4:45 p.m. Mathematical modeling projects with Mathematica. Allan A. Struthers*, Michigan Technological University
5:00 p.m. Graphic display of Newton's interpolation polynomials. Wenzhi Sun*, Salem College
5:15 p.m. Computer algebra systems and constructive Galois Theory: Ideas for a new second-semester abstract algebra course. John Swallow*, Davidson College
5:30 p.m. Productive thinking and applications: Computer ccience-oriented graph theory. Mingshen Wu*, University of Wisconsin-Stout
5:45 p.m. A second semester of discrete mathematics based on computer-aided student investigations in Ramsey Theory. Daniel Schaal*, Clarion University of Pennsylvania
1:00 p.m. On optimization problems in signal processing in magnetic recording and digital communications. Andrei E. Vityaev*, University of California, San Diego and University of Washington
1:20 p.m. Automatic differentiation and the reverse mode algorithm. Michael Monogan*, Simon Fraser University
1:00 p.m. Using the calculator-based laboratory in the undergraduate classroom. Joanne C. Caniglia*, Eastern Michigan University
1:20 p.m. Implementing the standards in college algebra. Dennis C. Ebersole*, Northhampon Community College
1:40 p.m. A mastery learning format for precollege mathematics courses at a 4-year college. D. James Tooke*, EasternOregon State College
2:00 p.m. An interdisciplinary approach to algebra classes involving technology, writing, and collaborative learning. Scott A. Smith*, Columbia College
2:20 p.m. Projects on first-year mathematics: The Georgia State college experience. Paul Houston Schuette*, Georgia College
4:00 p.m. Connecting with the K--8 classroom: A year-round professional development model. Daisy McCoy*, Lyndon State College
4:20 p.m. Profession development in statistics for K--6 teachers and data analysis projects in the classroom. Dargan Frierson,, Jr.*, University of North Carolina at Wilmington
4:40 p.m. Four courses for middle school mathematics teachers. Bob Stutts*, Columbia College
5:00 p.m. Teaching and learning mathematics: Working with K--8 teachers and students. Richard Bisk*, Fitchburg State College
5:20 p.m. An exploration, conjecture, and "proof" course in arithmetic for elementary teachers. Donald Hooley*, Bluffton College
5:40 p.m. K--8 mathematics with projects, calculators, and the arithmetic of real numbers. Patricia Baggett*, New Mexico State University
Andrzej Ehrenfeucht, University of Colorado
Tuesday August 13, 1996, 9:00 a.m.-6:30 p.m. AIM-MAA Symposium On the Riemann Hypothesis, I
In celebration of the centenary of the prime number theorem.
Organizers:
J. Brian Conrey, Oklahoma State University
Amit Ghosh, Oklahoma State University
Douglas A. Lind, University of Washington
Stephen R. Sorenson, American Institute of Mathematics
Presenters:
Andrew M. Odlyzko, AT&T Research
Hugh L. Montgomery, University of Michigan
Michael Berry, University of Bristol
Dennis A. Hejhal, University of Minnesota
James L. Hafner, IBM
K. Soundararajan, Princeton University
Daniel Willis Bump, Stanford University