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Welcome to Math 11

Instructor Lecture Time (MWF) Location
Adam Bowers A 8:00 - 8:50 A.M. WLH 2001

Office hours: (click here)    
Email: abowers AT ucsd DOT edu   (Include Math 11 in your subject line.)
Piazza Site for Math 11

Notes on Continuous Random Variables
Using Graphing Calculators for Math 11
How to register for MyStatLab

TA/Discussion Section Information

Section Time TA Email Office Hours
A01 8 am Hunter Alzate halzate Tue 10:00 am - 11:00 am (APM 6446)
Thu 12:30 pm - 1:30 pm (APM B349)
A02 9 am
A03 10 am Yunqing Zhu yuz218 Wed 12:00 pm - 12:50 pm (APM 6446)
Thu 11:00 am - 11:50 am (APM B349)
A04 11 am
A05 5 pm Selene Xu yux033 Tue & Thu 9:30 am - 10:30 am (Zanzibar Cafe)
Thu 1 pm - 3 pm (APM B349)
A06 6 pm
A07 7 pm
A08 8 pm

All discussion sections are Tuesdays in 102 Marshall College [TM102] 1.
Add "" to the given username to obtain your TA's email address.

APM B349 is a computer lab in the basement of AP&M.
Questions about the labs should be asked during TA lab hours.

Textbook Requirements

The required textbook for the course is Stats: Data and Models (4th edition) by De Veaux, Velleman, and Bock. The bookstore will be selling both ordinary hardback copies of the textbook and binder-ready copies, which will be available at a lower price. Either version will be fine.

All versions of the book (in the bookstore) come bundled with MyStatLab. This is required for the course, since we will be using it to complete online homework assignments. Electronic access to the textbook comes with MyStatLab, so you can register for MyStatLab without buying the book if you want electronic access to the book only. To register, go to MyStatLab and register using the course ID (xxxxx).

Handout: How to register for MyStatLab.
(You must use your UCSD email in order to receive credit for the online homework.)

Other sites of interest

Here is a link to a short lecture by Hans Rosling, which is well known for its effective presentation of data on global poverty. The display that begins 4 minutes into the lecture has become particularly famous.
Here is a link to the New York Times article "For Today's Graduate, Just One Word: Statistics".
Here is a link to an ABC News article concerning medical statistics.
Here is a link to a website discussing misuse of statistics in the medical literature.
Here is a link to an article discussing how Florence Nightingale used statistics to help improve the conditions in hospitals during the Crimean War.
Here is a link to the website "Understanding Uncertainty" which is devoted to helping people understand randomness and risk.
Here is a link to several probability applets (one demonstrating the birthday problem) produced by Susan Holmes at Stanford.
Here is a link to an applet simulating the Monty Hall problem.
Here is a link to a New York Times article on Bayes rule.


The content of these web pages was provided by Jason Schweinsberg.