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Do you know any
Strange Attractors?
Winter 2014 Edition
Classes meet for lectures in either 2260 USB
or 296 Dennison on Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
On Tuesdays or Thursdays, you will meet either in a classroom for
recitation, or in a computer lab in the basement of East Hall.
The lab and recitation locations are provided in the link below.
(You can also get the locations from Wolverine Accessthe lab room
is provided in a footnote.)
Check the syllabus for your section each week to determine whether you
should go to the recitation room or lab room.
Final Exam Room Locations
(This table of Laplace transforms
will be provided.)
Second Exam Room Locations
First Exam Room Locations
Lab/Recitation Locations
Course
Description 
Math 216 is a 4 credit course on differential equations
with supplementary coverage of complex numbers and matrix algebra.
It is intended for engineers and scientists who will be using
differential equations in their work. Students looking for a more
indepth treatment should consider Math
256,
286, or
316
instead.

Prerequisites 
Math 116,
156 or
186

Textbook 
Differential Equations: Computing and Modeling, Fourth Edition
by C. Henry Edwards and
David E. Penney, 2008,
Pearson Education.
See also the
official website for the textbook, where you will find downloadable
computer demonstrations and projects for each chapter. 
Subsequent
Courses 
Math 404
(Intermediate Differential Equations)
covers further material on differential equations.
Math 217 (Linear Algebra)
and Math 417 (Matrix Algebra I)
cover further material on linear algebra.
Math 371 (Numerical Methods,
also listed as Engin. 303) and
Math 471 (Intro. To Numerical Methods)
cover additional material on numerical methods.

Course
Coordinator 
John Stembridge will coordinate Math 216 for the
Fall 2013 and Winter 2014 semesters.

Thanks 
There are so many people to thank
for contributing to the development of Math 216 that we need
a separate page for it.

