adamh93’s Profile

Student
Active 2 years, 4 months ago
adamh93
Major Program of Study
Computer Engineering Technology

My Courses

MAT2580 Introduction to Linear Algebra

MAT2580 Introduction to Linear Algebra

Topics include systems of equations, matrices, determinants, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, inner products, vector spaces, and subspaces. Prereq: MAT1575 (Calculus II) Meeting Time – Mon/Wed: 1-2:15 p.m. Text: Linear Algebra and its Applications,4th Edition by David C. Lay. Publisher: Addison Wesley. Instructor’s name: Urmi Ghosh-Dastidar Office Hours: Mon: 11:50 – 12:50 p.m. Wed: 4:40 – 5:40 p.m. (Namm 726) Office: N726 ; Ph: (718)260-5349 Office: Pearl 616 (by appointment only) If you want to meet me other than the office hours please make an appointment. e-mail: ughosh-dastidar@citytech.cuny.edu Note: All exams will take place in-class unless stated otherwise. The final exam date and time is fixed. You have to make yourself available for all in-class exams and final exam Technology prerequisites: MATLAB will be used. In addition, a graphing calculator is required: We recommend a calculator which can compute eigenvalues. E-mail: All student must use City Tech e-mail address while taking this course. Reading e-mail on a regular basis is necessary. I may need to contact you via e-mail if situation arises. City Tech has provided all students with a City Tech email address. Your email address is the first letter of your first name, followed by your last name, followed by @campus.citytech.cuny.edu. You can access your email by going to the following web site: http://campus.citytech.cuny.edu/. For help with accessing email, you can also send an email to helpdesk@campus.citytech.cuny.edu. In case of emergency, you can call 718-254-8565 or email: epak@citytech.cuny.edu or rhoque@citytech.cuny.edu for technical help. Theme: Biodiversity: Eco-Math link through Linear Algebra A Brief Introduction Biodiversity and the Hudson River Flowing from the Lake Tear of the Clouds, North the Hudson River journeys 315 miles and drops 4,322 feet in elevation before emptying itself into New York Harbor. The Hudson River is home to diverse populations of fish, birds, and mammals that cohabit and compete among themselves for resources. Recently the American shad, Atlantic sturgeon, river herring (blue back herring and alewife), American eel, and largemouth bass are in decline. Intense economic harvesting pressure and overexploitation cause coastal and marine species to decline. Therefore, harvesting and fishing should be managed properly and carefully to avoid decline of current population. Food web analysis provides important information regarding the nature of competition among various organisms. Cluster analysis in graph theory is a popular method to seek partition of a given data set into several clusters so that the data points within the same cluster are more similar than those belonged in the separate clusters. In this project we will use cluster analysis using the concepts of linear algebra to study the competition among various species in a given food web, in particular, competition among various Hudson River species. Students will find a partition of the competition graphs based on the Hudson River food web such that the strength of competition (for shared preys) between two clusters (two groups of predators) is as low as possible; however, the strength of competition within the same clusters is as high as possible. Big Idea behind this project Study and analyze Hudson River Food Web and its competition graph to interpret the strength of species competition. Particularly we will be exploring the followings: • Which predator species are more connected than others? • What happens if a specific species (particularly, a prey) dies out? Particularly, how does the removal of a particular species affect its predators and also the overall competition among all predator species? I Students Learning Outcomes 1. To solve systems of linear equations using matrices. 2. To identify and use vector properties (spaces, subspaces, bases, inner product). 3. To identify properties of matrices (inevitability, eigenvalues, eigenvectors). 4. To use computer technology to solve problems. 5. To learn how to apply core mathematical concepts (particularly eigenvalues and eigenvectors) in solving real-world problems. 7. To understand interdisciplinary approach and the significance of it in real-world applications. General Education Learning Goals 1. To understand interdisciplinary approach and the significance of it in real-world applications. 2. To address a problem and resolve the problem with scientific methods.

2012 Spring – MAT 1575 Calc II  – Reitz

2012 Spring – MAT 1575 Calc II – Reitz

This course is MAT 1575, Calculus II, taking place in the Spring 2012 semester with Professor Reitz. Avatar photo by Encel (http://www.flickr.com/photos/encels/4059671027)

CET4773 Microcomputer Interfacing – Spring 2014

CET4773 Microcomputer Interfacing – Spring 2014

This course covers electronic interfacing technologies and techniques required to connect computers to internal and external systems and other computers and components. Topics include Local Area Networks (LAN) and Wide Area Networks (WAN) design and configuration. In particular, this semester will focus on the content required to obtain the CCENT/CCNA ICND1 certification from CISCO.

My Projects

The Open Road

The Open Road

The Open Road is our place to highlight all that’s possible on the OpenLab. Join now to keep up on OpenLab news, events, and updates. Check our weekly In the Spotlight posts for a glimpse into the incredible work being done by City Tech students, faculty, and staff. Follow OpenLab News for announcements and site updates. And see our OpenLab Calendar for office hours, events, and workshops. You can find our workshop schedule and signup for workshops here as well. The Open Road is also a place for the OpenLab community (meaning you!). We would love your feedback, insight, and comments. Please send along anything on the OpenLab that you love! We are always available for any questions you might have. Email us anytime at openlab@citytech.cuny.edu!

CUNY Service Corps

CUNY Service Corps

The CUNY Service Corps will mobilize CUNY students, faculty and staff to work on projects that improve the short and long-term civic, economic and environmental sustainability of New York City and of its residents and communities. The program’s goals are three-fold: for students to make a meaningful difference through service while gaining valuable real-world work experience, earning a wage, and where appropriate, receiving college credit; for faculty members and staff, through their work with students in the program, to have additional opportunities to apply their expertise to addressing many of the city’s key challenges; and for residents, communities, and project sponsors to realize concrete benefits as a result of CUNY Service Corps projects.

My Clubs

Computer Information Association

Computer Information Association

The Computer is a student organization that provides a creative and safe learning environment where college students majoring in computer related courses and/or interested in computers and technology, work together with other students to explore their own ideas, develop skills, and build confidence in themselves through the use of technology. The computer club plan and organize projects and activities with the purpose of enhance technical skills and knowledge outside the classrooms and develop team work skills and interpersonal communications among the club members. Members will learn to appreciate and enjoy a variety of software applications and technologies including such technologies as web design, programming, networks, video games design, phone application design and multimedia presentations. Meeting dates and time: Thursdays 12:45-2:15 pm Meeting Location: N906 Phone Number: (347) 699-CLUB (2582) Email: computerclubcitytech@gmail.com

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