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  • Introduction to Scientific Programming
    road map for your reading given the limited lecture time we may not be able to cover everything in the readings Evaluation Course grades will be assigned according to the following weighting formula Homework 20 Quizzes 35 Midterm exam 20 Final exam 25 100 90 A 89 88 A 87 85 B 84 80 B 79 78 B 77 75 C 74 70 C 69 68 C 67 60 D below 60 F Exams Midterm Friday March 4 2016 Final Wednesday May 4 2016 8 00 9 50 am Late Policy Homework is to be submitted before the midnight following the day it is due No late homework will be accepted Graded work will be returned to you in a timely manner Instructions for Submitting Homework Homework should be submitted via e mail If you need any help turning in work please see me well in advance of the deadline Academic Integrity Academic integrity is honest truthful and responsible conduct in all academic endeavors The mission of Saint Louis University is the pursuit of truth for the greater glory of God and for the service of humanity Accordingly all acts of falsehood demean and compromise the corporate endeavors of teaching research health care and community service via which SLU embodies its mission The University strives to prepare students for lives of personal and professional integrity and therefore regards all breaches of academic integrity as matters of serious concern The governing University level Academic Integrity Policy was adopted in Spring 2015 and can be accessed on the Provost s Office website at http www slu edu Documents provost academic affairs University wide 20Academic 20Integrity 20Policy 20FINAL 20 206 26 15 pdf The School of Arts and Sciences academic integrity policy is available on its website All SLU students are expected to know and abide by these policies which detail definitions of violations processes for reporting violations sanctions and appeals Please direct questions about any facet of academic integrity to your faculty the chair of the department of your academic program or the Dean Director of the College or School in which your program is housed or Student Success Center www slu edu success Sexual Misconduct Bias Policy Saint Louis University and its faculty are committed to supporting our students and seeking an environment that is free of bias discrimination and harassment If you have encountered any form of sexual misconduct e g sexual assault sexual harassment stalking domestic or dating violence we encourage you to report this to the University If you speak with a faculty member about an incident of misconduct that faculty member must notify SLU s Title IX coordinator Anna R Kratky DuBourg Hall room 36 akratky slu edu 314 977 3886 and share the basic fact of your experience with her The Title IX coordinator will then be available to assist you in understanding all of your options and in connecting you with all possible resources on and off campus If you wish to speak with a

    Original URL path: http://mathcs.slu.edu/~sukhodpj/csci145/csci1060_01_syll.htm (2016-02-12)
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  • Introduction to Scientific Programming
    road map for your reading given the limited lecture time we may not be able to cover everything in the readings Evaluation Course grades will be assigned according to the following weighting formula Homework 20 Quizzes 35 Midterm exam 20 Final exam 25 100 90 A 89 88 A 87 85 B 84 80 B 79 78 B 77 75 C 74 70 C 69 68 C 67 60 D below 60 F Exams Midterm Friday March 4 2016 Final Wednesday May 4 2016 12 00 1 50 pm Late Policy Homework is to be submitted before the midnight following the day it is due No late homework will be accepted Graded work will be returned to you in a timely manner Instructions for Submitting Homework Homework should be submitted via e mail If you need any help turning in work please see me well in advance of the deadline Academic Integrity Academic integrity is honest truthful and responsible conduct in all academic endeavors The mission of Saint Louis University is the pursuit of truth for the greater glory of God and for the service of humanity Accordingly all acts of falsehood demean and compromise the corporate endeavors of teaching research health care and community service via which SLU embodies its mission The University strives to prepare students for lives of personal and professional integrity and therefore regards all breaches of academic integrity as matters of serious concern The governing University level Academic Integrity Policy was adopted in Spring 2015 and can be accessed on the Provost s Office website at http www slu edu Documents provost academic affairs University wide 20Academic 20Integrity 20Policy 20FINAL 20 206 26 15 pdf The School of Arts and Sciences academic integrity policy is available on its website All SLU students are expected to know and abide by these policies which detail definitions of violations processes for reporting violations sanctions and appeals Please direct questions about any facet of academic integrity to your faculty the chair of the department of your academic program or the Dean Director of the College or School in which your program is housed or Student Success Center www slu edu success Sexual Misconduct Bias Policy Saint Louis University and its faculty are committed to supporting our students and seeking an environment that is free of bias discrimination and harassment If you have encountered any form of sexual misconduct e g sexual assault sexual harassment stalking domestic or dating violence we encourage you to report this to the University If you speak with a faculty member about an incident of misconduct that faculty member must notify SLU s Title IX coordinator Anna R Kratky DuBourg Hall room 36 akratky slu edu 314 977 3886 and share the basic fact of your experience with her The Title IX coordinator will then be available to assist you in understanding all of your options and in connecting you with all possible resources on and off campus If you wish to speak with a

    Original URL path: http://mathcs.slu.edu/~sukhodpj/csci145/csci1060_04_syll.htm (2016-02-12)
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  • Capstone Project, Spring 2016
    no one size fits all definition for the deliverables but as part of the initial contract the students and Supervisor should outline four major stages of the project that are to be achieved by the four checkpoints in our timeline middle of first semester end of first semester middle of second semester end of second semester For teams following a traditional waterfall model likely checkpoints are as follows Deliverable 1 Requirements Specification A writen document that clearly define the goals of the final product in terms of functionality user interface resource usage and other such factors This document should include a project overview any necessary background knowledge and an enumeration of formal requirements specification for the eventual product e g Requirement 7b o Deliverable 2 Design Document A writen document that describes a detailed design for achieving the formal requirements A design document should include a description of the major components their interfaces and how they interact to form the whole Figures should be included for clarity such as a UML diagram of the software design or an ER diagram for a database This document should also contain a discussion of any third party technologies or software packages that will be used in meeting the project goals Teams should demonstrate that they have already evaluated and familiarized themselves with any such technologies Finally this document must include a proposed time line for the remainder of the project life cycle making sure to include specific sub goals for the development implementation and testing phases of the project o Deliverable 3 Alpha Version The alpha version of the project is a preliminary implementation that includes all major functionality of the final product yet may lack some advanced features have a less polished interface and contain some known bugs o Deliverable 4 Final Product The final product must be submitted including complete source code documentation for deployment and usage database schemas analysis and so on as appropriate for the project For teams following an agile development process the deliverables are more naturally going to be a series of working products with increasing refinement For teams exploring research driven questions the deliverables might be papers that describe the work and results Presentations The teams will make four presentations during the two semester sequence typically just after a recent deliverable was submitted Each presentation will be scheduled with 20 minutes for a formal presentation followed by up to 10 minutes of questions from faculty members in the audience Teams should prepare polished presentation materials and for most projects include a live demonstration of the current state of a product Teams should also make sure to test the presentation and demonstrations in the Linux lab well in advance of their scheduled presentation Weekly Reports Each team is responsible for submitting a brief progress report by the end of each Friday of the semester During the initial period when teams have not yet been formed each individual should email a report to the Instructor letting him or

    Original URL path: http://mathcs.slu.edu/~sukhodpj/csci49x/csci496x_syll.htm (2016-02-12)
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  • Jacob Sukhodolsky, PhD — Department of Mathematics and Computer Science
    Send this Print this Jacob Sukhodolsky PhD Associate Professor 237 Ritter Hall Email sukhodpj slu edu Work 314 977 2443 Research Interests Computer Science Courses Scientific Programming section 1 Scientific Programming section 4 Capstone Project January 2016 January Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25

    Original URL path: http://mathcs.slu.edu/people/sukhodpj/?month:int=1&year:int=2016&orig_query= (2016-02-12)
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  • Michael Tsau — Department of Mathematics and Computer Science
    Students Info Document Actions vCard Send this Print this Michael Tsau Professor 221 Ritter Hall Email tsaumc slu edu Work 314 977 2442 Research Interests Topology Geometric topology Knot Theory February 2016 February Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 Upcoming

    Original URL path: http://mathcs.slu.edu/people/tsaumc/ (2016-02-12)
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  • Michael Tsau — Department of Mathematics and Computer Science
    Info Document Actions vCard Send this Print this Michael Tsau Professor 221 Ritter Hall Email tsaumc slu edu Work 314 977 2442 Research Interests Topology Geometric topology Knot Theory January 2016 January Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31

    Original URL path: http://mathcs.slu.edu/people/tsaumc/?month:int=1&year:int=2016&orig_query= (2016-02-12)
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  • Carlos Vega — Department of Mathematics and Computer Science
    Send this Print this Carlos Vega Post Doctoral Fellow 203 Ritter Hall Email vegaca slu edu Work 314 977 3643 Websites http mathcs slu edu vegaca Research Interests Differential Geometry Lorentzian spacetime geometry and mathematical relativity February 2016 February Su Mo Tu We Th Fr Sa 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24

    Original URL path: http://mathcs.slu.edu/people/vegaca/ (2016-02-12)
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  • Carlos Vega
    horospheres G J Galloway and I defined as part of our ongoing work on a splitting conjecture of R Bartnik More recently I have joined C Sormani on a project investigating the question of convergence of sequences of spacetimes PAPERS Achronal limits Lorentzian spheres and splitting G Galloway C Vega Ann Henri Poincaré arXiv org abs 1211 2460 Null distance on a spacetime C Sormani C Vega To appear in

    Original URL path: http://mathcs.slu.edu/%7Evegaca/research.html (2016-02-12)
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