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Math 535: Complex Analysis
Eugenie Hunsicker, Associate Professor of Mathematics

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Math 535: Complex Analysis
Winter 2004, Hunsicker

Complex Analysis, by Ian Stewart and David Tall
You are expected to acquire a copy of the textbook by the second day of class.

There will be five homework assignments due during the term, as indicated on the schedule. Each one will consist of 12-16 problems, 4-5 of which will be designated as group problems. I encourage you to collaborate with your classmates on these problems, although each student must write up and turn in these problems independently. The remaining problems are to be done individually. No discussion of these problems is permitted. The use of sources other than the textbook and class notes is prohibited unless I specifically permit another source for a particular problem. This means you also may not discuss any of the homework with anyone unless specifically permitted (such as your classmates on the group homework) until you have turned in the assignment.

Please try to ask as many of your homework questions in class as possible, so I can make sure I am giving equal help to all students in the class. I will spend 10-15 minutes at the beginning of each class period taking questions. If you email me questions the evening before class, this will permit me to prepare consise and useful answers.

Please turn in your individual and group homework assignments stapled separately.

There will be two exams: a midterm at 7:00 pm on Monday, April 24 and the final will be at 8:30 on Monday, June 5.

Your grade will depend on:
Written homework: 60% (12% each, 8% individual, 4% group)
Midterm exam: 20%
Final exam: 20%


Last updated January 5, 2004

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