Johnathan Bardsley Professor of MathematicsOffice: Math 210
Fax: (406) 243-2674
Official: 2pm Monday, Wednesday, Friday
Un-official: I am open to meeting at other times, just let me know.
Inverse Problems, Uncertainty Quantification, Computational Mathematics, Computational Statistics
Eric Chesebro Associate ProfessorOffice: Math 308
By appointment via Zoom.
Geometric topology, especially knot theory and hyperbolic 3-manifolds.
I also used to be a sculptor and printmaker. Most of my artwork was designed using random numbers and elementary mathematics.
Lauren Fern Lecturer and Student Success Coordinator in MathematicsOffice: online
and by appointment
Elizabeth Gillaspy Assistant professorOffice: MATH 012
For M 514: Tuesday 9-10 (in person); Friday 10-11 (via Zoom); or by appointment.
For M 307: Monday 11-12 (via Zoom); Tuesday 1-2 (via Zoom); Wednesday 10-11 (in person); Friday 2-3 (in person); or by appointment.
Mark Kayll ProfessorOffice: MATH 209
Tuesday 3:00 -- 3:50pm and Thursday: 2:00 -- 2:50pm; and by appointment (informal or otherwise)
Meetings are by Zoom; please see course syllabus for information.
Discrete Mathematics, Optimization, Theoretical Computer Science
Kelly McKinnie Associate Professor and Associate Chair - Graduate ProgramOffice: Math 111
Finite dimensional division algebras, the Brauer group, valuation theory and algebraic geometry
Frederick Peck Assistant ProfessorOffice: Math 201
MWF 11-12 via Zoom
If these office hours don't work for you, I'm happy to meet at another time (Zoom or in-person)! Just go to www.fapeck.com/meeting to schedule a meeting at a time that is convenient for you.
STAT 216 students: You can meet with any instructor to get help. Please see the section on our course Moodle site called "how to get help."
My research draws on two traditions in mathematics education and the learning sciences: Realistic Mathematics Education (RME) and cultural-historical perspectives on learning. RME starts with the premise that mathematics is, first and foremost, an activity, the human activity of structuring the world. Cultural-historical perspectives on learning are also concerned with human activity. From a cultural-historical perspective, the primary features of human activity are (a) that it is productive, and (b) that it is intertwined with the products of prior activity. Thus my research examines the following big question:
“what gets produced as people engage in mathematical activity?”
In short, my answer is, activity, artifacts, community, and identity are all “productively intertwined,” with each producing and being produced by, the others:
I view all aspects of this mutual production to be at play in all mathematical activity. However, I find it productive to focus different strands of my research on particular aspects, as described in the "Projects" section, below.
Javier Perez Alvaro Assistant ProfessorOffice: Math 301
If these times don't work for you, please contact me to make an appointment (or knock if I am in my office.)
My main interest are Matrix Analysis and Numerical Linear Algebra and its applications. These fields are a fundamental part of Numerical Analysis, Scientific Computing, and Computational Mathematics. More specifically my interests include (i) polynomial eigenvalue problems, matrix polynomials, and their linearizations; (ii) conditioning and backward error analyses; (iii) nonlinear eigenvalue problems.
Nikolaus Vonessen Professor and Associate Chair - Undergraduate ProgramOffice: Math 207
Zoom (or Phone) Office Hours (by appointment only):
Please email me for an appointment. Let me know in your email a couple of times that would work for you (and whether you want a Zoom appointment or a phone call from me).
I'll be happy to meet with you - we just have to set up a time that works for both of us!
Algebra, in particular non-commutative ring and invariant theory.