Difference between revisions of "ACM 101/AM 125b/CDS 140a, Winter 2011"
|(2 intermediate revisions by the same user not shown)|
|Line 160:||Line 160:|
== Old Announcements ==
== Old Announcements ==
Latest revision as of 04:55, 27 June 2021
Differential Equations and Dynamical Systems
Analytical methods for the formulation and solution of initial value problems for ordinary differential equations. Basics in topics in dynamical systems in Euclidean space, including equilibria, stability, phase diagrams, Lyapunov functions, periodic solutions, Poincaré-Bendixon theory, Poincaré maps. Introduction to simple bifurcations, including Hopf bifurcations, invariant and center manifolds.
- 02 Mar 2011: For those interested, we have posted an example illustrating the use of CMT and Lyapunov functions.
- 08 Feb 2011: HW #6 is now posted; due 17 Feb 2011
- 01 Feb 2011: HW #5 is now posted; due 10 Feb 2011
- 25 Jan 2011: HW #4 is now posted; due 3 Feb 2011
- 18 Jan 2011: HW #3 is now posted; due 27 Jan 2011
- 11 Jan 2011: HW #2 is now posted; due 20 Jan 2011
- 6 Jan 2011: Office hours for HW #1 will be on 10 Jan (Mon) from 4-6 pm in 235 ANB; office hours for future weeks will be on Wednesdays from 12-2 in 235 ANB
- 6 Jan 2011: Course ombuds: Jeff Amelang and Matanya Horowitz
- 3 Jan 2011: HW #1 is now posted; due 11 Jan 2011
- 14 Nov 2010: web page creation
|Linear Differential Equations I
|Linear Differential Equations II
||Perko, 1.7-1.10 + notes||HW 2|
|Nonlinear differential equations
||Perko, 2.1-2.6||HW 3|
|Behavior of differential equations
||Perko, 2.7-2.10||HW 4|
|Non-hyperbolic differential equations
||Perko, 2.11-2.13||HW 5|
||Perko 2.14 + notes||HW 6|
||Perko, 3.1-3.5, 3.9||HW 7|
||Perko 4.1-4.4 + notes||HW 8|
The primary text for the course (available via the online bookstore) is
|[Perko]||L. Perko, Differential Equations and Dynamical Systems, Third Edition. Springer, 2006.|
The following additional texts may be useful for some students (on reserve in SFL):
|[J&S]||D. Jordan and P. Smith, Nonlinear Ordinary Differential Equations: An Introduction for Scientists and Engineers, Fourth Edition. Oxford University Press, 2007.|
The ﬁnal grade will be based on homework and a ﬁnal exam:
- Homework (75%) - There will be 9 one-week problem sets, due in class approximately one week after they are assigned. Late homework will not be accepted without prior permission from the instructor.
- Final exam (25%) - The ﬁnal will be handed out the last day of class and is due back at the end of ﬁnals week. Open book, time limit to be decided (likely N hours over a 4-8N hour period).
The lowest homework score you receive will be dropped in computing your homework average. In addition, if your score on the ﬁnal is higher than the weighted average of your homework and ﬁnal, your ﬁnal will be used to determine your course grade.
Collaboration on homework assignments is encouraged. You may consult outside reference materials, other students, the TA, or the instructor. Use of solutions from previous years in the course or from other external sources is not allowed. All solutions that are handed should reﬂect your understanding of the subject matter at the time of writing.
No collaboration is allowed on the ﬁnal exam.