You are expected to attend lecture. What you are responsible for understanding is defined by what is covered in lecture. Please refrain from talking and using electronic devices during lecture.
On Tuesdays, the teaching assistants will present example problems and answer questions to the class at large.
Thursday sections will be “assisted study halls”. Come in to work on the homeworks or study for the exams. The teaching assistants will circulate and answer questions for individuals or in small groups.
In the first three weeks of class, since homeworks are due on Wednesdays, that will be reversed: Example problems on Thursdays, assisted study hall on Tuesdays.
Homeworks are due in lecture on Fridays (except the first two, which are due on Wednesdays). You are allowed and even encouraged to work together on homeworks, but what you turn in must be your own work. Homeworks are graded on a scale of 0 to 100. Not every problem will be graded, just a representative sample.
Your homework must list in the upper-right corner of the front sheet
Additionally, your homework must be
Five points will be deducted for each missing requirement. Seriously.
Homeworks that are difficult to read or follow may be returned ungraded. Seriously.
Exams will take place in lecture time on Fridays. Make-up exams will be given under only for extraordinary circumstances, such as a serious injury, or for University-excused absences, such as scheduled UNH athletic competitions. Official documentation and one week's advance notice (in the case of scheduled events) are required. Seriously.
Write your full name and section number on the exam, legibly. You will lose 5% on your exam score if we cannot read your name or your section number is wrong or missing. Seriously.
Your final grade will be computed as follows
25% homework 50% three exams (16 2/3% each) 25% final exam -------------- 100% cumulative grade
Conversion to letter grade will be no worse than (with +/-'s near borders)
88-100% A 76-88% B 64-76% C 50-64% D 0-50% F
Please think twice before writing an email to the instructor or your teaching assistant. With 150 students in the class, answering incidental questions by email can quickly become a full-time job. Most questions about the course policy and logistics are answered on the course website. Questions about course material should be addressed in lecture, recitation, or office hours. If there is something you need to discuss, come to office hours. For genuine emergencies, our emails are John Gibson firstname.lastname@example.org, Tim Fill email@example.com, Ian Maxwell firstname.lastname@example.org. Please put “math 527” in the subject and include your full name in the text of your email. If you do not receive an answer within a few days, reread this paragraph before you resend!