SATIRE: A strong immune system and stable blood pressure will be just some of the requirements for students planning on taking the demanding course.
I’m sorry. It’s not me. It’s you. To put it simply, you weren’t it, chief. Math 51, my dear beloved, you hurt beyond what years of therapy can fathom. I wanted to love you, I really did, but now I find myself writing this letter to you. As I relive the trauma that was winter…
In spring 2018, the mean on the first MATH 51 midterm was 77 percent; in fall, the mean was 92 percent. On the second midterm, the mean was 68 percent in spring and 87 percent in fall.
This article is the third and final installment in a series examining the progress made by Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) elected officials, who are now halfway through their terms.
In its 10th meeting, the 20th Undergraduate Senate reported on multiple Senator’s personal projects, including proposals to establish a First Generation and Low-Income (FLI) dormitory and community center as well as to create a successor to the Cardinal Conversations program.
Members of the Math department respond to the Editorial Board’s piece on lecture classes, saying the opinion misrepresented MATH 51.
Many Stanford lecture courses are well-taught, but too many fail to provide the quality of teaching and support we’d hope for from institution so blessed with resources and talent.
Stanford’s department of mathematics launched an online placement diagnostic that is now required for students who plan on taking introductory math courses, such as Math 19 or Math 51. The diagnostic is purely advisory and is part of several departmental changes.