My office hours are:

- Thursday, 8am-10am in my office 3-121 in the third floor of the Math Tower

- Thursday, 10am-11am at the MLC, S-235 in the basement of the Math Tower

MAT 125:

Classes are held on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 2:30pm to 3:50pm in Earth & Space 001.

There are 4 recitations for this class, cf http://www.math.stonybrook.edu/schedules/spr17.html#MAT

The course's webpage is hosted by Bill Bernhard, the class coordinator for this course. All relevant information can be found there:

http://bbernmath.com/mat125spring2017.htm

MAT 319/MAT 320:

Here is the practice final.

* General information about this course available on this webpage.

*

__Starting March 2:__

(i) MAT 319 lectures will take place in Heavy Eng 201 at 11:30am, and the recitations will be taught by Ben Wu in Library E 4320, MW at 10am. The syllabus of MAT 319 can be found here.

(ii) MAT 320 lectures will take place in P-131 in the Math Tower at 11:30am, and the recitations will be taught by Jiasheng Teh in Frey Hall 226, MW at 10am

The syllabus of MAT 310 can be found here.

* Writing requirement: as part of math major requirements for graduation, every math major must submit 3 pieces of writing (2 expository and 1 proof). You can satisfy the *proof* part of the writing requirement in MAT 319. (Doing so will not affect your grade for MAT 319 and is not required for the completion of the course. The writing requirement can be completed through other 300-level courses, any time before you graduate. The proof writing is only required of math majors and not necessary for students in other majors/academic programs.)

Here's how to satisfy the proof requirement: you need to bring me a proof, typically for a homework or exam question; you can take any question with a fairly substantial proof (not two lines please; you need a math argument, not a quick calculation). Choose a question you understand well (so that your proof is mathematically correct) and try to rewrite your proof nicely, in complete sentences with a lot of details. The goal is to produce an easily readable, textbook-worthy proof that could be understood by someone familiar with previous course material but not this particular question. After you submit the proof, I will read it and return it to you with my comments. Usually the writing is less than perfect at the first attempt, so you will have to rewrite your proof (sometimes more than once), following my comments. Once I am satified with the quality of writing, you get the proof credit. Please submit your own work, not posted solutions or excerpts from the book.

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Disability Support Services: If you have a physical, psychological, medical, or learning disability that may affect your course work, please contact Disability Support Services (DSS) office: ECC (Educational Communications Center) Building, room 128, telephone (631) 632-6748/TDD. DSS will determine with you what accommodations are necessary and appropriate. Arrangements should be made early in the semester (before the first exam) so that your needs can be accommodated. All information and documentation of disability is confidential. Students requiring emergency evacuation are encouraged to discuss their needs with their professors and DSS. For procedures and information, go to the following web site http://www.ehs.sunysb.edu and search Fire safety and Evacuation and Disabilities.

Academic Integrity: Each student must pursue his or her academic goals honestly and be personally accountable for all submitted work. Representing another person's work as your own is always wrong. Faculty arerequired to report any suspected instance of academic dishonesty to the Academic Judiciary. For more comprehensive information on academic integrity, including categories of academic dishonesty, please refer to the academic judiciary website at http://www.stonybrook.edu/uaa/academicjudiciary/.

Critical Incident Management: Stony Brook University expects students to respect the rights, privileges, and property of other people. Faculty are required to report to the Office of Judicial Affairs any disruptive behavior that interrupts their ability to teach, compromises the safety of the learning environment, and/or inhibits students' ability to learn.

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Unrelatedly, here are the exercise sheets for the course Holomorphic Functions in several variables and Complex Dynamics given by

__T.-C. Dinh__at the École Normale Supérieure, Paris in fall 2012 and 2013:

__Exercises__and

__Solutions__(in french)

__Midterm Homework__and its

__Correction__