MATH 352 Analysis II: dÕs Revenge
Spring 2011
Welcome to Analysis, a course devoted entirely to the study of infinity – from the infinitely small, to the infinitely small, to infinite processes. Along the way, we will work hard to understand into the foundations of calculus. In addition to proving many of the unproven claims of those courses, we will lay the foundation for the majority of mathematics invented over the last 150 years.
The Text: We will use a text by Steve Abbott called Understanding Analysis. You know it, and judging by your comments from Analysis I, you like it.
The Course: This is the second semester of a two semester sequence. In the fall, we started with a review of some of the material covered in FOM, including the key properties of the real numbers, and covered the idea of completeness. Chapter 2 covered sequences and series; Chapter 3 looked at the topological properties of the real numbers. We left off in Chapter 4 digging into limits and continuity. Chapter 5 covers the derivative and theorems related to it. Chapter 6 returns to the ideas of chapter 2, this time in the context of sequences and series of functions. Chapter 7 covers the integral, leading toward the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, and chapter 8 contains a few miscellaneous topics.
In Analysis II, we will finish this text, and move on to discuss other topics of interest. An additional textbook may be assigned for that course. Stay tuned.
Random Facts:
Name: 
Dave Kung 

Office: 
175 Schaefer Hall 

Email: 

Phone: 
x4433 (2408954433) 

My favorite place: 
Cafˇ du Monde 

Office Hours: 


TA: 
Lydia Garcia 
I will also be around at other times  if you need to meet with me and the times above don't work for you, let me know and we can schedule an appointment. And of course you are always welcome to stop by and see if I'm around.
Course Work and
Grades:
You will work your butt off in this class. It's hard stuff. You won't learn it by sitting and listening to me talk. Instead, you will read the book before class, come to class with questions, work on problems at home, put in endless hours working on problem sets with your classmates, and present problems in class. As for grades they will be determined as follows:
Type of Work 
Percent 
Class Participation 
10 
Problem Sets (roughly every week) 
29 
InClass Definitions Quizzes (Jan. 24^{th}, Feb 23^{rd}, Apr. 4^{th}) 
24 
Midterm (takehome, due March 11^{th}) 
15 
Comprehensive Final (takehome – due May 5^{th} 2pm) 
22 
Total 
100 
For the problem sets, I encourage you to work together. The midterm and the final will be takehome exams during which working with a classmate is strictly forbidden. The inclass Definitions Quizzes (three of them) will be designed to make sure that you know and understand the definitions which are critical to analysis. As you undoubtedly know from FOM, precise definitions hold the key to rigorous mathematical proofs; these exams will reinforce that idea.
The Software:
At least two of your homework sets (or takehome exams) will be typed using LaTeX, and typesetting language which allows you to easily write mathematics using code that looks like this:
$ \int_0^1 \frac{dx}{\sqrt x}$ (does this integral converge or diverge?)
We will spend a day in class familiarizing ourselves with LyX, a program which makes LaTeX easy, which will be available on the computers in the Schaefer Hall lab.