# Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering

Students seeking the Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering pursue one of two curricula—electrical engineering or computer engineering. Both curricula contain the fundamentals of electrical engineering and computer engineering; they differ in technical core requirements in order to suit different career objectives.

The curricula in electrical engineering and computer engineering are designed to educate students in the fundamentals of engineering, which are built upon a foundation of mathematics, science, communication, and the liberal arts. Graduates should be equipped to advance their knowledge while contributing professionally to a rapidly changing technology. Areas in which electrical and computer engineers contribute significantly are: communications, signal processing, networks and systems, electronics and integrated circuits, energy systems and renewable energy, fields, waves and electromagnetic systems, nanoelectronics and nanotechnology, computer architecture and embedded systems, and software engineering and design. Typical career paths of graduates include design, development, management, consulting, teaching, and research. Many graduates seek further education in law, medicine, business, or engineering.

The core requirements of the Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering provide a foundation of engineering fundamentals. Students then build on the core requirements by choosing an advanced technical component and a set of free electives from within or outside of the department. Once the technical core area is chosen, the student is assigned a faculty advisor with expertise in that area to help the student select technical core courses that are appropriate to his or her career and educational goals. The curriculum thus ensures breadth through the core courses and the choice of a technical elective; technical core area coursework provides additional depth.

## Student Outcomes

Electrical and computer engineering graduates should demonstrate:

- An ability to identify, formulate, and solve complex engineering problems by applying principles of engineering, science, and mathematics
- An ability to apply engineering design to produce solutions that meet specified needs with consideration of public health, safety, and welfare, as well as global, cultural, social, environmental, and economic factors
- An ability to communicate effectively with a range of audiences
- An ability to recognize ethical and professional responsibilities in engineering situations and make informed judgments, which must consider the impact of engineering solutions in global, economic environmental, and societal contexts
- An ability to function effectively on a team whose members together provide leadership, create a collaborative and inclusive environment, establish goals, plan tasks, and meet objectives
- An ability to develop and conduct appropriate experimentation, analyze and interpret data, and use engineering judgment to draw conclusions
- An ability to acquire and apply new knowledge as needed, using appropriate learning strategies

## Program Educational Objectives

Electrical and computer engineering graduates should:

- Contribute to the economic development of Texas and beyond through the ethical practice of electrical and computer engineering in industry and public service
- Exhibit leadership in technical or business activity through engineering ability, communication skills, and knowledge of contemporary and global issues
- Continue to educate themselves through professional study and personal research
- Be prepared for admission to, and to excel in, the best graduate programs in the world
- Design systems to collect, encode, store, transmit, and process energy and information, and to evaluate system performance, either individually or in teams
- Use their engineering ability and creative potential to create technology that will improve the quality of life in society

## Portable Computing Devices

Students enrolled in a degree program in electrical and computer engineering will be expected to own a portable computing device capable of compiling and running a program suitable for use in the classroom and on the University wireless network. Use of these devices in the classroom and as a general part of the learning experience within our programs is at the discretion of faculty and not all classes or courses of instruction will require the use of these devices. Once admitted, students will be informed by the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department (ECE) office about specific device requirements.

## Curriculum

Course requirements include courses within the Cockrell School of Engineering and other required courses. In addition, each student must complete the University’s core curriculum. In some cases, a course that fulfills one of the following requirements may also be counted toward the core curriculum; these courses are identified below.

In the process of fulfilling engineering degree requirements, students must also complete coursework to satisfy the following flag requirements: one independent inquiry flag, one course with a quantitative reasoning flag, one ethics flag, one global cultures flag, one cultural diversity in the US flag, and two writing flags. The independent inquiry flag, the quantitative reasoning flag, the ethics flag, and two writing flags are carried by courses specifically required for the degree; these courses are identified below. Courses that may be used to fulfill flag requirements are identified in the *Course Schedule*. More information about flags is given in Skills and Experiences Flags.

Enrollment in Electrical Engineering 333T, 160, 260, 360, 460, and 379K requires completion of Electrical Engineering 312 or 313 with a grade of at least *C-*.

Pre-approved courses are used to fulfill technical core, advanced math and/or science and core technical electives; other elective courses must be approved by the electrical and computer engineering faculty before the student enrolls in them.

Transfer Coursework: No more than 25 semester credit hours of transfer electrical engineering coursework may be counted for credit toward the electrical engineering degree.

Requirements | Hours | |
---|---|---|

Electrical Engineering Courses | ||

E E 302 | Introduction to Electrical Engineering (part II science and technology) | 3 |

E E 306 | Introduction to Computing | 3 |

E E 411 | Circuit Theory | 4 |

E E 312 | Software Design and Implementation I | 3 |

or E E 312H | Software Design and Implementation I | |

E E 313 | Linear Systems and Signals | 3 |

E E 319K | Introduction to Embedded Systems | 3 |

E E 333T | Engineering Communication (writing flag) | 3 |

E E 351K | Probability and Random Processes | 3 |

E E 364D | Introduction to Engineering Design (writing flag) | 3 |

or E E 364E | Interdisciplinary Entrepreneurship | |

One of the following senior design project courses: | 4 | |

Multidisciplinary Senior Design Project (independent inquiry flag) | ||

Honors Senior Design Project (independent inquiry flag) | ||

Senior Design Project (independent inquiry flag) | ||

Research Senior Design Project (independent inquiry flag) | ||

Start-Up Senior Design Project | ||

Advance technical component: Within an identified "core": two core courses (six-seven hours), one core laboratory course (four hours), one advanced mathematics course (three-four hours) | 14 | |

Advanced technical component electives: Within the same identified “core”: four courses (minimum 12 hours) | 12 | |

Advanced technical elective: Within any core of Electrical Engineering: one upper-division electrical engineering course (or E E 316) (three-four hours) ^{1} | 3 | |

Set of free electives: at least 14 hours of additional coursework taken for a letter grade. ^{2} | 14 | |

Other Technical Courses | ||

Mathematics | ||

M 408C & M 408D | Differential and Integral Calculus and Sequences, Series, and Multivariable Calculus (mathematics; quantitative reasoning flag) | 8 |

or | ||

Differential Calculus and Integral Calculus and Multivariable Calculus | ||

M 427J | Differential Equations with Linear Algebra (quantitative reasoning flag) | 4 |

M 340L | Matrices and Matrix Calculations | 3 |

Physics | ||

PHY 103M | Laboratory for Physics 303K | 1 |

PHY 103N | Laboratory for Physics 303L | 1 |

PHY 303K | Engineering Physics I (part I science and technology; quantitative reasoning flag) | 3 |

PHY 303L | Engineering Physics II (part I science and technology; quantitative reasoning flag) | 3 |

Rhetoric and Writing | ||

RHE 306 | Rhetoric and Writing (English composition) | 3 |

Remaining Core Curriculum Courses | ||

E 316L | British Literature ^{3} | 3 |

or E 316M | American Literature | |

or E 316N | World Literature | |

or E 316P | Masterworks of Literature | |

American and Texas government ^{4} | 6 | |

American history ^{4} | 6 | |

Visual and performing arts ^{5} | 3 | |

Social and behavioral science ^{5} | 3 | |

UGS 302 | First-Year Signature Course ^{6} | 3 |

or UGS 303 | First-Year Signature Course | |

----- | ||

1. E E Option: Advanced Technical Component (mathematics) is four hours and one Advanced Technical Component Requirement is three hours. C E Option: Advanced Technical Component (mathematics) is three hours and one Advanced Technical Component Elective is four hours. | ||

2. Must include at least one advanced mathematics or basic science course (three hours); no more than three hours of lower-division coursework; all coursework must count for a major in the offering department; all coursework must be taken in residence, except that up to three credit hours can be transferred with approval; no course can duplicate a course the student has taken or is required to take as part of the other Electrical Engineering coursework requirements. | ||

3. Some sections of the English humanities courses (E 316L, 316M, 316N, 316P) carry a global cultures or cultural diversity flag. | ||

4. Some sections carry a cultural diversity flag. | ||

5. Some sections carry a global cultures and/or cultural diversity flag. | ||

6. In UGS 302, all sections carry a writing flag; in UGS 303, some sections carry a writing flag. | ||

Total Hours | 125 |

**Integrated BSEE/MSE program**

The integrated degree program results in simultaneously awarding a Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering: Integrated Option (BSEE) degree, and a Master's of Science in Engineering (MSE) degree in any one of the ten graduate tracks offered by the graduate program in electrical and computer engineering (ECE).

There are two stages to admission, an informal non-binding department based stage and a second stage in which the student formally applies to the Graduate School within the integrated BSEE/MSE program and within one of the available ECE graduate tracks. At stage one, undergraduate students in the ECE department may apply to the integrated degree program after qualifying for admission to major sequence. The purpose of stage one is primarily to provide appropriate advising to students interested in and appropriate for the integrated program. Admission to the integrated program at stage one is based on the applicant's grade point average, letters of recommendation, a statement of purpose, and other relevant examples of academic ability and leadership. Students will be advised by the integrated program advisor about the appropriate courses to take and reserve for graduate credit in their senior year in order to complete the integrated program as efficiently as possible. As for admission to the regular standalone MSE program, all admissions decisions at stage two are made by the admissions committee in the respective graduate track, with admission requirements set by the graduate track, with the exception that Graduate Record Exam (GRE) test scores are not required of integrated program participants. While optimal, application and admission at stage one are not required for application and admission to the integrated program at stage two.

The integrated program requires 120 semester credit hours (SCH) for the BSEE portion of the integrated program, as opposed to the 125 SCH minimum required for the BSEE degree alone. Students in the integrated program begin taking graduate courses as seniors. Students admitted to the integrated program will normally take and reserve for graduate credit two graduate courses in place of approved electives from the advanced technical coursework that would *otherwise* be required in the regular/standalone BSEE program. However, precisely which BSEE electives are to be replaced by the graduate courses can be adjusted as approved by technical core faculty advisors.

Students in this program will receive the BSEE and MSE degrees simultaneously after successfully completing a minimum total of 150 semester credit hours, 30 of which must qualify for the MSE program of work in electrical and computer engineering. Students unable to successfully complete the integrated program may obtain a BSEE degree by satisfying all of the requirements for the standalone BSEE degree. Since the regular BSEE degree requirements are a subset of the Integrated BSEE/MSE Program degree requirements, an undergraduate student should still be on a trajectory to graduate with the regular BSEE degree in the same timeframe that the student was on when applying to the Integrated BSEE/MSE Program. A student dismissed from the integrated program while a graduate student should already meet the degree requirements for the regular BSEE degree.

Information regarding the integrated program requirements and policies may be obtained from the ECE advising offices.

## Upper-Division Technical Component Areas

Both electrical engineering and computer engineering students must choose an advanced technical component area. Electrical engineering students must choose their advanced technical component area from the electrical engineering technical areas listed below; computer engineering students must choose their technical component area from the computer engineering technical areas.

For all technical component areas, the student must complete all courses in the area on the letter-grade basis.

**Electrical Engineering Advanced Technical Component Areas**

*Communications, Signal Processing, Networks, and Systems*

Communications, signal processing, networks, and systems broadly encompasses the principles underlying the design and implementation of systems for information transmission. The field considers how information is represented, compressed, and transmitted on wired and wireless links and how communication networks can be, and are, designed and operated. A student who chooses this technical component area should recognize that communications and networking is a broad application domain where many engineering tools come into play: from circuit design for wireless phones to embedded network processors to system and application software for networked systems.

Students complete the following:

- Either Electrical Engineering 325,
*Electromagnetic Engineering*or E E 351M Digital Signal Processing - One of the following: Electrical Engineering 362K,
*Introduction to Automatic Control*, Electrical Engineering 371Q,*Digital Image Processing*, or E E 360K Introduction to Digital Communications - Core laboratory course: Either Electrical Engineering 445S,
*Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory*, or E E 471C Wireless Communications Laboratory - Core mathematics course: Mathematics 427L,
*Advanced Calculus for Applications II* - Four courses from the following list:

Electrical Engineering 325,*Electromagnetic Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 325K,*Antennas and Wireless Propagation*

Electrical Engineering 445S,*Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 351M,*Digital Signal Processing*

Electrical Engineering 360C,*Algorithms*

Electrical Engineering 460J,*Data Science Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 360K,*Introduction to Digital Communications*

Electrical Engineering 461P,*Data Science Principles*

Electrical Engineering 362K,*Introduction to Automatic Control*

Electrical Engineering 363M,*Microwave and Radio Frequency Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 471C,*Wireless Communications Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 371Q,*Digital Image Processing*

Mathematics 325K,*Discrete Mathematics*

Mathematics 362M,*Introduction to Stochastic Processes*(carries a quantitative reasoning flag)

Mathematics 365C,*Real Analysis I*

*Electronics and Integrated Circuits*

The electronics and integrated circuits technical component area involves the design and analysis of the circuits that provide the functionality of a system. The types of circuits that students encounter include analog and digital integrated circuits, radio frequency circuits, mixed signal (combination of analog and digital) circuits, power electronics, and biomedical electronics. The design and implementation of integrated circuits and systems using analog and digital building blocks are included in this core area. A student should choose this technical component area if he or she is interested in designing chips for applications, such as computing, telecommunications, and signal processing.

Students complete the following:

- Electrical Engineering 325,
*Electromagnetic Engineering* - Electrical Engineering 339,
*Solid-State Electronic Devices* - Core laboratory course: Electrical Engineering 438,
*Fundamentals of Electronic Circuits I Laboratory* - Core mathematics course: Mathematics 427L,
*Advanced Calculus for Applications II* - Electrical Engineering 316,
*Digital Logic Design* - Three courses from the following list:

Electrical Engineering 321K,*Mixed Signal and Circuits Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 438K,*Analog Electronics*

Electrical Engineering 338L,*Analog Integrated Circuit Design*

Electrical Engineering 440,*Integrated Circuit Nanomanufacturing Techniques*

Electrical Engineering 445L,*Embedded Systems Design Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 445S,*Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 460M,*Digital Systems Design Using HDL*

Electrical Engineering 460N,*Computer Architecture*

Electrical Engineering 460R,*Introduction to VLSI Design*

Electrical Engineering 360S,*Digital Integrated Circuit Design*

Electrical Engineering 361R,*Radio-Frequency Electronics*

Electrical Engineering 363M,*Microwave and Radio Frequency Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 374K,*Biomedical Electronic Instrument Design*

Electrical Engineering 374L,*Applications of Biomedical Engineering*

*Energy Systems and Renewable Energy*

This technical component area provides the foundation for a career in electric power systems, generation, grid operation, motors and drives, and renewable energy sources. This area involves the study and design of reliable and economic electric power systems, including both traditional and renewable resources. Energy conversion involves conversion to and from electrical energy, including the study and design of electrical machines.

Students complete the following:

- Electrical Engineering 325,
*Electromagnetic Engineering* - Electrical Engineering 368L,
*Power Systems Apparatus and Laboratory*or Electrical Engineering 369,*Power Systems Engineering* - Core laboratory course: Electrical Engineering 462L,
*Power Electronics Laboratory* - Core mathematics course: Mathematics 427L,
*Advanced Calculus for Applications II* - Electrical Engineering 362K,
*Introduction to Automatic Control* - Three courses from the following list:

Electrical Engineering 339,*Solid-State Electronic Devices*

Electrical Engineering 339S,*Solar Energy Conversion Devices*

Electrical Engineering 341,*Electric Drives and Machines*

Electrical Engineering 362Q,*Power Quality and Harmonics*

Electrical Engineering 362R,*Renewable Energy and Power Systems*

Electrical Engineering 362S,*Development of a Solar-Powered Vehicle*

Electrical Engineering 368L,*Power Systems Apparatus and Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 369,*Power Systems Engineering*

Mechanical Engineering 337C,*Introduction to Nuclear Power Systems*

*Fields, Waves, and Electromagnetic Systems*

Students in this technical component area study different aspects of applied electromagnetics, including antennas, radio wave propagation, microwave and radio frequency circuits and transmission structures, optical components and lasers, and engineering acoustics. A student should choose the electromagnetic engineering area if he or she is interested in engineering that involves the physical layer in modern communication and radar systems. Graduates are well positioned for jobs in antenna design and testing, propagation channel characterization, microwave and radio frequency circuit design, electromagnetic emission testing from electronic devices and systems, radar system design and development, optical telecommunication, optical information and signal processing systems, and component design and development.

Students complete the following:

- Electrical Engineering 325,
*Electromagnetic Engineering* - Electrical Engineering 339,
*Solid-State Electronic Devices* - Core laboratory course: Electrical Engineering 438,
*Fundamentals of Electronic Circuits I Laboratory*or Electrical Engineering 462L,*Power Electronics Laboratory* - Core mathematics course: Mathematics 427L,
*Advanced Calculus for Applications II* - Either Electrical Engineering 325K,
*Antennas and Wireless Propagation*or Electrical Engineering 363M,*Microwave and Radio Frequency Engineering* - Three courses from the following list:

Electrical Engineering 321K,*Mixed Signal and Circuits Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 325K,*Antennas and Wireless Propagation*

Electrical Engineering 334K,*Quantum Theory of Electronic Materials*

Electrical Engineering 341,*Electric Drives and Machines*

Electrical Engineering 347,*Modern Optics*

Electrical Engineering 348,*Laser and Optical Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 361R,*Radio-Frequency Electronics*

Electrical Engineering 363M,*Microwave and Radio Frequency Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 363N,*Engineering Acoustics*

Electrical Engineering 369,*Power Systems Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 374K,*Biomedical Electronic Instrument Design*

Electrical Engineering 374L,*Applications of Biomedical Engineering*

*Nanoelectronics and Nanotechnology*

Students in this technical component area learn about the materials and devices used in modern electronic and optoelectronic systems. Through required and electives courses, students learn about the fundamentals of charge transport and interactions with light in semiconductors. They learn about devices beginning with diodes and transistors, the building blocks of integrated circuits, and extending to photodiodes, semiconductor lasers, photodetectors and photovoltaic devices. They learn about microelectronics fabrication techniques. And they are introduced to quantum mechanics, particularly as it applies to electronic and optoelectronic materials and devices. Students may also explore device applications through digital and analog circuit design. With exposure to the topics in this area, students are well positioned to work in a wide variety of fields that rely on semiconductor devices, such as computers, telecommunications, the automotive industry, and consumer electronics.

Students complete the following:

- Electrical Engineering 325,
*Electromagnetic Engineering* - Electrical Engineering 339,
*Solid-State Electronic Devices* - Core laboratory course: Electrical Engineering 440,
*Integrated Circuit Nanomanufacturing Techniques* - Core mathematics course: Mathematics 427L,
*Advanced Calculus for Applications II* - Four courses from the following list:

Electrical Engineering 334K,*Quantum Theory of Electronic Materials*

Electrical Engineering 438,*Fundamentals of Electronic Circuits I Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 338L,*Analog Integrated Circuit Design*

Electrical Engineering 339S,*Solar Energy Conversion Devices*

Electrical Engineering 347,*Modern Optics*

Electrical Engineering 348,*Laser and Optical Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 360S,*Digital Integrated Circuit Design*

Electrical Engineering 438,*Fundamentals of Electronic Circuits I Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 460R,*Introduction to VLSI Design*

**Computer Engineering Advanced Technical Component Areas**

*Computer Architecture and Embedded Systems*

Computer architecture involves understanding the operation and design of computers on many different levels. These levels include the instruction set, microarchitecture, and logic design. Embedded systems represent the combination of software and hardware that are designed to perform specific functions. These systems may be stand-alone items or an integral part of a larger system. Within this technical component area, students are exposed to logic design, programming, computer architecture, systems design, and digital signal processing. The student studying computer architecture will be well positioned to join the microprocessor design industry as a logic designer or a circuit designer. After a good deal of experience on the job, the student would be well positioned to become the chief architect of a new design.

Jobs in embedded systems involve defining, designing, and fabricating application-specific processors and computers in areas such as automotive electronics, consumer devices, and telecommunications.

Students complete the following:

- Electrical Engineering 316,
*Digital Logic Design* - Electrical Engineering 460N,
*Computer Architecture* - Core laboratory course: Electrical Engineering 445L,
*Embedded Systems Design Laboratory* - Core mathematics course: Mathematics 325K,
*Discrete Mathematics* - Electrical Engineering 360C,
*Algorithms* - Three courses from the following list:

Electrical Engineering 422C,*Software Design and Implementation II*

Electrical Engineering 445M,*Embedded and Real-Time Systems Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 445S,*Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 460M,*Digital Systems Design Using HDL*

Electrical Engineering 360P,*Concurrent and Distributed Systems*

Electrical Engineering 460R,*Introduction to VLSI Design*

Electrical Engineering 362K,*Introduction to Automatic Control*

Computer Science 375,*Compilers*

*Software Engineering and Design*

Courses in this area cover the engineering life cycle of software systems, including requirement analysis and specification, design, construction/programming, testing, deployment, maintenance, and evolution. Area courses are intended to teach students theory, practical methods, and tools for designing, building, delivering, maintaining, and evolving software to meet stakeholder requirements. Every software engineer must understand how software systems operate and how they can be used to solve engineering problems and deliver solutions. The courses in this area are designed to educate students about a diverse and relevant set of technologies and about the ways that technology can be used to design and build software systems.

Students complete the following:

- Electrical Engineering 422C,
*Software Design and Implementation II* - Electrical Engineering 360C,
*Algorithms* - Core laboratory course: Electrical Engineering 461L,
*Software Engineering and Design Laboratory* - Core mathematics course: Mathematics 325K,
*Discrete Mathematics* - Four courses from the following list:

Electrical Engineering 316,*Digital Logic Design*

Electrical Engineering 445L,*Embedded Systems Design Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 445M,*Embedded and Real-Time Systems Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 360F,*Introduction to Software Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 460N,*Computer Architecture*

Electrical Engineering 360P,*Concurrent and Distributed Systems*

Electrical Engineering 361Q,*Requirements Engineering*

Electrical Engineering 372N,*Telecommunication Networks*

Electrical Engineering 360T,*Software Testing*

Electrical Engineering 461P,*Data Science Principles*

*Data Science and Information Processing*

This technical component trains students in information and signal processing, data mining as well as decision and control algorithms. Applications include data analytics, machine learning, sound and image processing as well as knowledge extraction and actuation.

Students complete the following:

- Electrical Engineering 461P,
*Data Science Principles* *Electrical Engineering 360C,**Algorithms*- Core laboratory course: Electrical Engineering 460J,
*Data Science Laboratory* - Core mathematics course: Mathematics 325K,
*Discrete Mathematics* - Electrical Engineering 351M,
*Digital Signal Processing* - Three courses from the following list:

Electrical Engineering 422C,*Software Design and Implementation II*

Electrical Engineering 445S,*Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 360P,*Concurrent and Distributed Systems*

Electrical Engineering 361C,*Multicore Computing*

Electrical Engineering 461L,*Software Engineering and Design Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 362K,*Introduction to Automatic Control*

Electrical Engineering 471C,*Wireless Communications Laboratory*

Electrical Engineering 371Q,*Digital Image Processing*

Alternate Mathematics Courses

For students who choose an advanced technical component area in computer engineering:

Mathematics 427L, *Advanced Calculus for Applications II*

Mathematics 328K, *Introduction to Number Theory*

Mathematics 343K, *Introduction to Algebraic Structures*

Mathematics 344K, *Intermediate Symbolic Logic*

Mathematics 348, *Scientific Computation in Numerical Analysis** **(*carries a quantitative reasoning flag*)*

Mathematics 358K, *Applied Statistics** **(*carries a quantitative reasoning flag*)*

Mathematics 374M, *Mathematical Modeling in Science and Engineering*

Computer Science 341, *Automata Theory*

Computer Science 346, *Cryptography*

For students who choose an advanced technical component area in electrical engineering:

Mathematics 325K, *Discrete Mathematics*

Mathematics 328K, *Introduction to Number Theory*

Mathematics 346, *Applied Linear Algebra*

Mathematics 348, *Scientific Computation in Numerical Analysis** **(*carries a quantitative reasoning flag*)*

Mathematics 358K, *Applied Statistics** **(*carries a quantitative reasoning flag*)*

Mathematics 361, *Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable*

Mathematics 362M, *Introduction to Stochastic Processes*

Mathematics 372K, *Partial Differential Equations and Applications*

Mathematics 374, *Fourier and Laplace Transforms*

Mathematics 374M, *Mathematical Modeling in Science and Engineering*