Real Analysis (3 credit hours) 
Teacher: 
Dr. Caldwell, office 429 Humanities, office phone 7336. Department office 7360. Email: caldwell@utm.edu. Web page: www.utm.edu/staff/caldwell. I will use your email as stored in Banner, usually an @ut.utm.edu account, to contact you (if the school closes, to send additional notes, ...) so please make sure that it is accurate.  
This course and the course text are intentionally
difficult. Mathematics 4612, 4712 and 4812 are "capstone" courses for our
undergraduate majors and are important transition courses for those students continuing on to graduate school. Plan to work hard, and in return, to
mature mathematically.
Suggestions: (1) Do the homework! (2) Study with a friend (make a new friend if necessary). (3) Use other real analysis books as references. (4) Stay ahead of the class in the text (we will move through it sequentially, skipping some of the optional sections but we will not "hop around"). (5) Come by my office (make appointments if necessary). I want you to succeed and will gladly help you. (6) For the first chapter your Math 314 text should be very helpful. (7) Do the homework! To help you learn (and to motivate you to keep up) we may "randomly" do board work (student proofs in class on the board, perhaps in teams of two). These will be done in a supportive way, using the class as the audience for your proof. If you had me in 314, then you will remember my slogans: "learn to learn," and "write to be read." They will be emphasized here as well. 

Foundations of Mathematics (Math 314) and Multivariate Calculus (Math 320) (The need for a firm basis in the first of these courses will be obvious the very first day. The second is basically a maturity requirement: if you can not pass Math 320, you can not as this course.)  
Sets and countability. The real number systems. Sequences, limits, infinite series, metric spaces, continuous functions, uniform continuity, and convergence. Riemann and Lebesgue integration. Students are required to submit written work and make an oral presentation.  
Principle of Real Analysis ["Baby Rudin"] 3ed McGraw Hill. ISBN: 9780070542358 (007054235X) hardback or 9780070856134 (0070856133) paperback.  
The course grade will be a weighted average
of the homework (19%), tests (53%), final (17%), boardwork and project (11%). For 681682 students, the above will be 71% of the grade and a
research project (paper and presentation) the other 29%.
Bonus points: (if these exam are offered on campussee Dr. Wagner) 

Homework will be assigned and collected daily at the beginning of the following class period (unless otherwise announced). No late homework will be accepted. Much of the homework will be from the text, but we will augment the text wherever necessary. If you will miss a day, ask ahead of time what the homework will be.  
Each student must work on a project related to the course content (complete some of the execises or sections of the text we skip, extending one of the concepts...).  
Student Learning Objectives: 
This course especially addresses the last three of our five student learning outcomes for the major. These are as follows. The student will:


Objectives: 
The student will:


The University of Tennessee provides reasonable accommodations (academic adjustments and auxiliary aids) to ensure equal access to educational content and university programs for students with disabilities. Any student eligible for and requesting accommodations due to a disability must provide instructors with a letter of accommodation from Disability Services. For additional information, please contact the Disability Services office at 209 Clement Hall, (731) 8817605. 