Gareth Mason
Central
Monday: 8:00-8:30
Tuesday: 10:00-12:00
Thursday: 19:00-19:30
+1 (515) 555-1215 ext. 156

I have been at IX University since the fall of 2006. Prior to that I worked as a post-doc for two years at Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire. Although I grew up in London, England, I studied mathematics for nine years in Southern California, earning my undergraduate degree from the University of Redlands in 1999 and completing my graduate work at UCLA in 2004. My primary research interests are in analytic and algebraic number theory.

Ph.D. in Mathematics, University of California, Los Angeles

B.S. in Mathematics, University of Redlands

School of Engineering

Mathematics

Analytical and Algebraic Numbers Theory

Zero Density Theorems

L-Functions and Generalized Riemann Hypothesis

Programs

Courses

An introductory survey of the major myths of the classical world, drawing on evidence from ancient literature and art. Course may also explore modern theoretical approaches (anthropological, historical, political, linguistic, feminist, psychological, etc.) to the study of myth in general, and how these modern CLASSICAL STUDIES | 115 theories have been applied to classical myth.

Level 1
3
9
CLAS -115
Course Sections
Section ID Faculty Member Location Schedule
1305-FALL-01 Gareth Mason, Ph.D SWB- 1 RM 202 M/F 9am
1305-SUMMER-01 Jose Gonzales, Ph.D SWB-3 RM404 Wed 9am

A study of the science of language as it applies to those tongues having their origin in spoken Latin, principally French, Italian, Portuguese, Rumanian, and Spanish. Attention will be given both to historical developments and to the current situations of such languages.

Level 2
3
9
FREN 3371, ITAL 3371, and SPAN 3371
Course Sections
Section ID Faculty Member Location Schedule
3371-FALL-02 Jose Gonzales, Ph.D SWB-2 RM-103 W 9am
3371-FALL-16 Gareth Mason, Ph.D SWB-2 RM-102 M 9AM
3371-WINTER-01 Jose Gonzales, Ph.D EWB-2 RM-204 Th 11am
3371-WINTER-02 Gareth Mason, Ph.D SWB-2 RM-202 w-9am
MATH-1301
Mathematics 1

This course will examine a number of concepts, tools, and methods useful in the search for optimal solutions to a variety of problems, in the resolution of conflicts, and in the discernment of patterns or trends in raw data. Among the topics to be considered are routing problems, shortest networks and scheduling; the mathematics of voting and methods of apportionment; linear, exponential and logistic growth, chaos and symmetry; basic statistics: collection and description of data, and margin of error. Applications to fields like economics and political science will be emphasized, but the level throughout will be elementary.

Level 1
3
9
Students who have completed the equivalent of MATH 100, as opposed to taking MATH 100 Student, must take the Mathematics Placement Exam to determine readiness for this course.
Course Sections
Section ID Faculty Member Location Schedule
1301-WINTER-1 Gareth Mason, Ph.D SWB-2 RM105 M/W 9-10AM
MATH 1302
Mathematics 2

An introduction to statistics specifically for engineers and scientists. Topics include probability, random variables and their distributions, univariate and multivariate distributions, sampling distributions, estimation, hypothesis tests, confidence intervals, simple and multiple regression, analysis of variance, and reliability.

Level 2
3
9
Prerequisite: MATH 1301 or the equivalent.
Course Sections
Section ID Faculty Member Location Schedule
1302- FALL-1 Gareth Mason, Ph.D NWB 1 - RM 209 T/Th 1:30-2:30