Career opportunities at www.maa.org/students/career.html, a web page maintained by the Mathematical Association of America.

Mathematical Contest in Modeling organized by the Consortium for Mathematics and Applications (COMAP).

There are many school-related employment opportunities for students. Tutoring and grading jobs are available for students interested in mathematics and education.

Information about scholarships can be found at Financial Aid and Scholarship Services

## Undergraduate Degree Programs

**Bachelor of Science in Mathematics**

**Supplementary Major in Applied Mathematics**

A supplementary major in applied mathematics (SMAM) is designed to accompany a degree program in a primary major; the primary major can be in any field, but the program is particularly suited to accompany a regular major in computer science, physics, any of the engineering majors, economics and/or mathematics. To earn a supplementary major, a student selects five upper-division courses from a list of advanced mathematics courses and, in addition, must take three more advanced courses in related applied fields. These courses in related areas are mathematically intensive. The entire program of eight courses can be chosen to add breadth and depth to the student’s knowledge of his/her primary major. For a student majoring in engineering, economics, a physical science, or computer science, the SMAM offers a unique opportunity to correlate a particular area of study with an enhanced knowledge of the mathematical tools that are so highly useful in the area. For a mathematics major, the SMAM offers a chance to investigate concrete areas in applied mathematics and to prepare for further cross-disciplinary work. Such study deepens a students understanding of mathematics as a whole and improves his or her ability to communicate mathematically with people in related technical disciplines.

**Minor in Mathematics**

The Minor in Mathematics can accompany any primary major, except a major in mathematics. It is the perfect degree for students who will benefit from earning a degree in mathematics, but who cannot accommodate a second major in their schedules. The program consists of six mathematics courses, three of which must be upper-division courses.