Lecture site:  APM B402A 
Lecture times:  Tuesday, Thursday. 3:30pm4:50pm. 
Discussion sessions 
E01 970537: Friday 5:00p5:50p, AP&M B412 with Alexander Mathers
E02 970538: Friday 6:00p6:50p, AP&M B412 with Nandagopal Ramachandran 
Final Exam time and place 
June 10th, 2019, 3:00pm  6:00pm. Place TBA 
Instructor 
Martin Licht
Email: mlicht AT ucsd DOT edu Office: AP&M 5880E Hours: Tuesday, Thursday 1:00  3:30pm. 
Teaching Assistant 
Alexander Mathers
Email: amathers AT ucsd DOT edu Office Hours: Mondays 45pm, Thursday 11:30am12:30pm, AP&M 5412 
Teaching Assistant 
Nandagopal Ramachandran
Email: naramach AT ucsd DOT edu Office Hours: Wednesdays and Thursdays 56pm, AP&M 6436 
Sections  970537, 970538 
Credit Hours:  4 units 
Course content  This course uses a variety of topics in mathematics to introduce the students to rigorous mathematical proof, emphasizing quantifiers, induction, negation, proof by contradiction, naive set theory, equivalence relations and epsilondelta proofs. Required of all departmental majors. 
Formal prerequesite  Math 18 or Math 20F or Math 31AH, and Math 20C. Students who have not completed listed prerequisites may enroll with consent of instructor. 
Homework information  Homework will announced on Fridays. Homework must be submitted to the mailboxes on Friday's before noon. No homework will be accepted in class. All submissions must be in handedin in handwritten form. 
Homework Philosophy  The homework is the most important part of the course. Along with more straightforward problems designed to solidify the basic definitions and concepts, the homework will contain some problems which you might find difficult and are meant to challenge you. Don't worry if you get stuck; the process of thinking hard about a problem and trying different ideas is extremely valuable in itself and important in developing mathematical maturity. Of course, working through the homework is also vital for exam preparation. 
Collaboration Policy  You are welcome to discuss lecture material and homework problems with other students at the stage when you are still formulating ideas. This may be especially useful if, for example, you are confused about definitions or what the problem is asking. The writeup you hand in should be your work alone in your own words, however, and should be written while you are by yourself. While it is also fine to seek hints from classmates that have figured out problems on which you are stuck, you will learn the most if you think about these problems hard on your own first and don't give up too quickly. 
Academic Integrity  Every student is expected to conduct themselves with academic integrity. Violations of academic integrity will be treated seriously. See http://wwwsenate.ucsd.edu/manual/Appendices/app2.htm for UCSD Policy on Integrity of Scholarship. 
Resources recommended in addition 
