Instructor: Paul Jenkins
Office: 320 TMCB, 801-422-5868
Lecture: 9:00-9:50 AM MWF, 323 TMCB
Office hours: 2-2:50 PM MWF or by appointment
Textbook: Modular forms: a classical and computational introduction, L.J.P. Kilford, Imperial College Press, ISBN 978-1-84816-213-6. Please note the list of known errors in the textbook online at http://www.maths.bris.ac.uk/~maljpk/errata.html and mark your book accordingly if you wish.
Grading: Homework 50%, presentations 50%.
Homework: Homework will be due at 4:30 PM in the box outside my office on the next class day. Homework assignments will be posted on the course website. Late homework will not be accepted. Working in groups on homework is encouraged, but each student should write up each problem, without looking at other students’ written solutions.
Preventing Sexual Harassment: Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 prohibits sex discrimination against any participant in an educational program or activity that receives federal funds. The act is intended to eliminate sex discrimination in education and pertains to admissions, academic and athletic programs, and university-sponsored activities. Title IX also prohibits sexual harassment of students by university employees, other students, and visitors to campus. If you encounter sexual harassment or gender-based discrimination, please talk to your professor, contact the Equal Employment Office at 801-422-5895 or 1-888-238-1062 (24 hours) or http://www.ethicspoint.com, or contact the Honor Code Office (4440 WSC) at 801-422-2847.
Students with Disabilities: BYU is committed to providing reasonable accommodation to qualified persons with disabilities. If you have any disability that may adversely affect your success in this course, please contact the University Accessibility Center office (2170 WSC) at 422-2767. Services deemed appropriate will be coordinated with the student and instructor by that office.
Honor Code: In keeping with the principles of the BYU Honor Code, students are expected to be honest in all of their academic work. Academic honesty means, most fundamentally, that any work you present as your own must in fact be your own work and not that of another. Violations of this principle may result in a failing grade in the course and additional disciplinary action by the university. Students are also expected to adhere to the Dress and Grooming Standards. It is the university's expectation, and my own expectation in class, that each student will abide by all Honor Code standards. Please call the Honor Code Office (4440 WSC) at 801-422-2847 if you have questions about those standards.