In this course, you will study the relationships between lines and angles. You will learn to calculate how much space an object covers, determine how much space is inside of a three-dimensional object, and other relationships between shapes, objects, and the mathematics that govern them.
This course discusses how to use algebra for a variety of everyday tasks, such as calculate change without specifying how much money is to be spent on a purchase, analyzing relationships by graphing, and describing real-world situations in business, accounting, and science.
In this course, you will cover some of the most basic math applications, like decimals, percents, and even fractions. You will not only learn the theory behind these topics, but also how to apply these concepts to your life. You will learn some basic mathematical properties, such as the reflexive property, associative property, and others. The best part is that you most likely already know them, even if you did not know the proper mathematical names.
Examination of waves and oscillations in extended objects;
 sources and laws that govern static electricity and magnetism; Maxwell’s equations; optics; and Einstein’s theory of special relativity.
college credit, ace, alternative credit project
A basic introduction to the current physical understanding of our universe,
 from an examination of basic principles of physical law, their application to the behavior of objects, and the use of the scientific method in driving advances in this knowledge.
college credit, ace, alternative credit project
Introduction to the mathematical foundations from discrete mathematics for analyzing computer algorithms, both for correctness and performance. Focuses on the introduction to models of computation, including finite state machines and Turing machines. 
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