- #1

Dembadon

Gold Member

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## Main Question or Discussion Point

Hello,

This fall I will be starting my B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Here are the required math courses at my university I must take for this degree:

MATH 181--Calculus I (4 credits)

MATH 182--Calculus II* (4 credits)

MATH 283R--Calculus III* (4 credits)

MATH 285--Differential Equations* (3 credits)

MATH 352 or STAT 352-- Probability and Statistics (3 credits)

This looks a little light to me (compared with other universities). Is this enough math? I have seen other programs which contain Linear Algebra and another 300 level course in their requirements.

Should I assume that those topics will be covered in what is offered at my university? I also considering minors in either math or engineering physics. Which would be more beneficial for an electrical engineer? I am leaning towards the math minor mainly due to my interest in the subject, however, if engineering physics would make more sense for an EE major, I'll assume that option.

Is there such thing as 'too much math', even if I enjoy the subject?

-Robert

This fall I will be starting my B.S. in Electrical Engineering. Here are the required math courses at my university I must take for this degree:

MATH 181--Calculus I (4 credits)

MATH 182--Calculus II* (4 credits)

MATH 283R--Calculus III* (4 credits)

MATH 285--Differential Equations* (3 credits)

MATH 352 or STAT 352-- Probability and Statistics (3 credits)

This looks a little light to me (compared with other universities). Is this enough math? I have seen other programs which contain Linear Algebra and another 300 level course in their requirements.

Should I assume that those topics will be covered in what is offered at my university? I also considering minors in either math or engineering physics. Which would be more beneficial for an electrical engineer? I am leaning towards the math minor mainly due to my interest in the subject, however, if engineering physics would make more sense for an EE major, I'll assume that option.

Is there such thing as 'too much math', even if I enjoy the subject?

-Robert