Prerequisite: Placement by the LCC math test or consent of the instructor. Students will review whole number skills and learn to compute with fractions and decimals. Concepts, problem solving, and applications will be integrated into the curriculum to increase students' abilities and to extend their understanding of basic math principles in preparation for higher level math courses. Effective math study strategies and math anxiety issues will be discussed to increase students' confidence in their abilities to succeed in math classes and to use math in daily life. MTH010 is intended for students who need to strengthen their basic math skills before moving on to MTH020. |

This course begins with a review of whole number, fraction, and decimal arithmetic that includes rounding, estimation, order of operations, averages, and the solving of one-step equations. This review is followed by an introduction to ratios, proportions, percent, measurement, and basic geometry in a problem-solving context, with the review skills integrated throughout. Some applications for technical careers will be incorporated for students in professional technical programs. |

MTH 025 is a course in the application of basic mathematics to everyday situations. Topics include applications involving budget and retirement, simple and compound interest, mortgage and charge options, household and garden, health formulas, food preparation, measurement systems, markup and discounts. This course will include skill maintenance and explorations, and may involve group work and projects. |

This is a pre-algebra level course in professional-technical mathematics used in chemistry, dosage computation, and other science-related courses. Topics include unit conversions, metrics, scientific notation, significant figures, rates, proportions, percent applications, graphs, algebra of units, and logarithms for pH. |

Topics include a selective review of arithmetic, tables and graphs, signed numbers, problem solving, linear equations, linear inequalities, ratio and proportion, and unit analysis. MTH 060 prepares students for Elementary Algebra, MTH 065. MTH 060 and MTH 065 provide a two-term sequence preparatory to Intermediate Algebra, MTH 095. |

This is the second term of a two-term sequence in introductory algebra. Students having successfully completed MTH 060 should continue with this course in preparation for taking Intermediate Algebra (MTH 095). Topics include systems of linear equations, exponents, polynomials, factoring, quadratic equations, introduction to functions, and rational expressions. |

This course is a fast-paced review of algebra for students with recent algebra experience. For students without recent algebra experience, MTH 060 and MTH 065 provide a more relaxed and thorough introduction to the subject. (Qualified students who are unsure whether to take MTH 070 or MTH 060 should seek the advice of a Counselor or Advisor.) MTH 070 prepares students for Intermediate Algebra (MTH 095). Topics include a selective review of arithmetic, tables and graphs, signed numbers, problem solving, linear equations, linear inequalities, ratios and proportions, unit analysis, systems of linear equations, polynomials, factoring, quadratic equations, introduction to functions, rational expressions, and exponents. |

MTH 075 Applied Algebra is a first course in algebra skills needed for technical mathematics, which includes the following: signed numbers, positive and negative exponents, scientific notation, forming expressions and equations from real situations, ratio and proportion, the Cartesian coordinate systems, rates of change, slope, linear equations, linear systems, quadratic equations, graphs, tables, charts, data analysis and problem solving. The course will emphasize clear communication of mathematical results. Application problems are realistic with some data to be collected, analyzed and discussed in group setting with results submitted in written form. |

MTH 085 Applied Geometry includes the following: linear, square, and cubic units, dimensional analysis in metric and US customary measures, problem solving, angle measure, properties of pairs of angles formed by system of parallel, perpendicular, and transversal lines; perimeter and area of polygons and circles; surface area and volume of solid figures such as prisms and pyramids; similarity, ratio, and proportion, right triangle trigonometry. Oblique triangle trigonometry is an optional topic. Some algebra topics from MTH 075 will be applied. The course will emphasize clear communication of mathematical results. Application problems are realistic with some data to be collected, analyzed, and discussed in group setting with results submitted in written form. |

Topics include equations, function notation, polynomials, coordinate graphing, rational equations, radical equations, exponents, quadratic functions, absolute value equations and inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, inequalities and problem solving methods. This course provides a foundation for MTH 097, MTH 105-107, MTH 111, or MTH 211 or MTH 213. |

A course in informal geometry covering the study of lines, planes, polygons, circles, solids, area, perimeter, volume, surface area, Pythagorean Theorem, congruence, and similar figures. Applications and exploration of geometry topics rather than proofs will be stressed. MTH 097 is strongly recommended for MTH 111 and MTH 112. |

In this course students communicate quantitatively using large numbers, percentages, and rates of change. Students perform calculations using formulas and dimensional analysis, and read and create graphs to present real-world data. |

An exploration of present-day applications of mathematics focused on developing numeracy. Major topics include quantitative reasoning and problem-solving strategies, probability and statistics, and financial mathematics; these topics are to be weighted approximately equally. This course emphasizes mathematical literacy and communication, relevant everyday applications, and the appropriate use of current technology. This course is part of the Oregon Common Course Numbering System. |

An exploration of present-day applications of mathematics focused on developing numeracy. Major topics include linear and exponential modeling, scheduling, history and uses of geometry. MTH 105Z, 106, and 107 may be taken in any order. |

An exploration of present-day applications of mathematics focused on developing numeracy. Major topics include at least three of the following: voting systems, methods of fair division, apportionment, networks, graph theory. MTH 105Z, 106, 107 may be taken in any order. |

A course primarily designed for students preparing for trigonometry or calculus. This course focuses on functions and their properties, including polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic, piecewise-defined, and inverse functions. These topics will be explored symbolically, numerically, and graphically in real life applications and interpreted in context. This course emphasizes skill building, problem solving, modeling, reasoning, communication, connections with other disciplines, and the appropriate use of present-day technology. This course is part of the Oregon Common Course Numbering System. |

A course primarily designed for students preparing for calculus and related disciplines. This course explores trigonometric functions and their applications as well as the language and measurement of angles, triangles, circles, and vectors. These topics will be explored symbolically, numerically, and graphically in real-life applications and interpreted in context. This course emphasizes skill building, problem solving, modeling, reasoning, communication, connections with other disciplines, and the appropriate use of present-day technology. This course is part of the Oregon Common Course Numbering System. |

This support course focuses on the foundational skills and concepts needed to be persistent and successful in MTH 105Z (Math in Society). Students will receive appropriate support as needed in arithmetic, algebra, problem-solving, technology, and study skills in an interactive setting. This course is intended to be taken concurrently with MTH 105Z. |

Prerequisite: MTH 095 completed with a grade of “C-“ or better within the past two years or placement by the College’s Math Placement Process. The course includes a survey of mathematical topics for those interested in the presentation of mathematics at the K-9 levels. A variety of manipulative and heuristic problem solving strategies are used. Emphasis is on problem solving, patterns, sequences, set theory, an introduction to logic, numeration systems, number bases, arithmetic operations with whole numbers and integers, and number theory. |

Prerequisite: MTH 211 completed with a grade of "C-" or better within the past two years. The course includes a survey of mathematical topics for those interested in the presentation of mathematics at the K-9 levels. A variety of manipulative and heuristic problem solving strategies are used. Emphasis is on problem solving, rational numbers (as fractions and decimals), irrational and real numbers, proportional reasoning, percent, using elementary algebra (use of variables, equation solving, relations and functions), and an introduction to probability. |

Prerequisite: MTH 211 or MTH 212 completed with a grade of "C-" or better within the past two years. The course includes a survey of mathematical topics for those interested in the presentation of mathematics at the K-9 levels. A variety of manipulative and heuristic problem solving strategies are used. Emphasis is on problem solving, elementary statistics, introductory geometry (basic definitions, vocabulary, polygons, angles, 2-3 dimensional geometry, congruence, constructions, similarity), transformational geometry, and measurement systems. |

This course covers formal logic, methods of proof, sequences, recursion, and mathematical induction. Also included are combinatorics, set and graph theory, and trees. |

This course covers functions, relations, Pigeonhole principle, isomorphisms, Boolean algebras, and recursion. |

Prerequisite: MTH 111 completed with a grade of “C-“ or better within the past two years or placement by the College’s Math Placement Process. Differential calculus (without Trigonometry) for business and social sciences. Some review of algebraic techniques. Major emphasis is on limits; continuity; derivatives with applications; and exponential and logarithmic functions, their derivatives and applications. |

Prerequisite: MTH 241 completed with a grade of "C-" or better completed within the past two years. Integral calculus (without Trigonometry) for business and social sciences. Integration and applications for single variable functions, techniques of integration, partial differentiation methods for multivariate functions and their relative extrema. |

MTH 251 is a calculus course that includes a selective review of precalculus followed by development of the derivative from the perspective of rates of change, slopes of tangent lines, and numerical and graphical limits of difference quotients. The limit of the difference quotient is used as a basis for formulating analytical methods that include the power, product, and quotient rules. The chain rule and the technique of implicit differentiation are developed. Procedures for differentiating polynomial, exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric functions are formulated. Analytical, graphical, and numerical methods are used to support one another in developing the course material. Opportunities are provided for students to work in groups, verbalize concepts with one another, and explore concepts and applications using technology. |

MTH 252 is a calculus course covering definite and indefinite integrals. Specific topics include conceptual development of the definite integral, properties of the definite integral, the first and second Fundamental Theorems of Calculus, constructing antiderivatives, techniques of indefinite integration, approximating definite integrals, and applications. Analytical, graphical, and numerical methods are used to support one another in developing the course material. Opportunities are provided for students to work in groups, verbalize concepts with one another, and explore concepts and applications using technology. |

MTH 253 is a calculus course covering indeterminate forms and improper integrals, parametric and polar equations, sequences and series, investigation of the convergence of series, Taylor series, and power series. |

MTH 254 Vector Calculus 1 (Introduction to Vectors and Multidimensions) |

This course provides a major emphasis on three-dimensional vectors and differential calculus of several variables. |

This course provides a major emphasis on multiple integration, vector fields, and applications. |

Prerequisite: MTH 254 completed with a grade of "C-" or better within the past five years. An introductory course in differential equations and their applications. The course covers methods of solving ordinary differential equations including first order linear and nonlinear equations, second order linear equations, and higher order equations. Students are also introduced to solving linear systems of first order differential equations and to the method of Laplace transforms. Applications to science and engineering are emphasized. |

The course covers systems of linear equations, vectors, matrices, determinants, linear transformations, dot product and cross product, and eigenvalues and eigenvectors. |

Prerequisite: MTH 252 completed with a grade of "C-" or better within the past five years. A calculus-based introduction to probability and statistics with applications to science and engineering disciplines. Topics include: data description and analysis, random variables, expectation, discrete and continuous probability theory, common probability distributions, sampling distributions, estimation, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, control charts, regression analysis, and experimental design. This course satisfies the OSU requirement of ST 314 for engineering programs. |

This internship course offers a work experience as a math tutor on a Lane campus or in an area K-12 school. Students devote a prearranged number of hours each week to classroom observation and possible assistance to the instructor, as well as direct student contact in a one-to-one or group situation. |