- Graduates will be able to explain the concepts and applications of elementary functions.

- Graduates will be able to explain the concepts of calculus to model dynamic change.

- Graduates will be able to explain the concepts, methods, and applications of logic and discrete models.

- Graduates will be able to apply and explain the concepts, methods, and applications of algebra systems.

- Graduates will be able to apply and explain the concepts, methods, and applications of Euclidean and Non-Euclidean geometry using inductive and deductive approaches.

- Graduates can plan, teach, and assess lessons concerning topics presented in Student Learning Outcomes1–5 using their understanding of mathematics, learning theory, and pedagogy.

- Graduates can use appropriate technology to investigate and represent concepts, methods, and applications of mathematical problems. Graduates can use appropriate technology to teach and assess student understanding of mathematical concepts.

- Graduates will be able to use the principles of mathematical thinking to solve and prove mathematical problems.

- Graduates will be able to plan, teach, and assess lessons involving mathematical thinking using their understanding of mathematics, learning theory, and pedagogy.

- Graduates will be able to apply and explain the historical and cultural development of each branch of mathematics to the discovery of important mathematical ideas.

- Graduates will be able to use differential and integral calculus as well as sequences and series to solve problems.

- Graduates will be able to use concepts of vector subspaces of Rn and Rn×m to solve problems.

- Graduates will be to write proofs using contrapositive, contradiction, cases, and mathematical induction.

- Graduates will know standard applications of calculus, linear algebra, and statistics.

- Graduates will be able to apply their understanding of mathematics to fields outside of mathematics.

- Graduates will be able to describe the differences between the following types of mathematics: discrete/continuous, algebraic/geometric, pure/applied, and deterministic/stochastic.

- Graduates will be able to communicate mathematical ideas through writing.

- Graduates will be able to communicate mathematical ideas orally

- Graduates will be able to use statistical methods to analyze and model time-independent and time-series data.

- Graduates will be able to use statistical methods and credibility theory to analyze and model insurance loss data.

- Graduates will be able to formulate actuarial problems in mathematical, probabilistic and statistical terms.

- Graduates will be able to apply common probability distributions to actuarial applications.

- Graduates will be able to apply concepts of differential and integral calculus to actuarial problems.

- Graduates will be able to employ simulation techniques to analyze and solve dynamic and complex stochastic and mathematical models.

- Graduates will be able to use programming languages such as C++, S, or Visual Basic.

- Graduates will be able to communicate results and solutions of mathematical, statistical, and actuarial problems in writing using every day and mathematical language.

- Graduates will be able to communicate mathematical and statistical solutions orally, using both every day and mathematical language.

CWU Math Professor Receives MAA Meritorious Service Award

Stuart Boersma, Central Washington University math professor, received the Pacific Northwest Section

Englund Named Dean Of CWU’s College Of The SciencesAfter a nationwide search, Tim Englund, professor of mathematics, was named dean of Central Washingt

Klyve Named Interim Director Of The William O. Douglas Honors CollegeMath professor Dominic Klyve has been named interim director of Central Washington University’s Wi