Stand Out in a Data-Driven World
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
Understanding and deciphering data is a critical skill in today’s workforce. At Stevenson, learn to think critically, solve complex issues, and use data to develop a deeper insight to problems in business, architecture, the sciences, engineering, or information technology. With tracks in Actuarial Science, Business, or Science, your personalized learning path prepares you for a dynamic career.
Want to go the extra mile? Stevenson also offers Bachelor’s to Master’s options, so you can pair your degree with a Master in Forensic Accounting, Forensic Studies, Teaching, or Community-Based Education and Leadership – all in as little as five years.
Stevenson Applied Mathematics
Connection to Career
- Maryland Insurance Administration
- Social Security Administration
- T. Rowe Price
- U.S. Census Bureau
- Carlisle & Gallagher Consulting Group
- General Dynamics IT
- Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory
- National Academics of Sciences, Engineering,
- Sales and marketing Management
Make your Education Personal
The special focus areas of Stevenson’s Applied Mathematics program let you customize your degree based on your personal career goals and interests. Areas of focus include:
- General Mathematics
- Actuarial Science
- Business and Finance
Meet Our Students & Alumni
Mathematics (B.S), Forensic Accounting (M.S.)
Having a solid background in Mathematics along with elective classes prepared Lindsey for success when she stepped into her internship at CareFirst BlueCross BlueShield her sophomore year at Stevenson.
Study Applied Mathematics at Stevenson
The courses listed below are required for completion of the bachelor’s degree in applied mathematics. Students must also complete the requirements for the Stevenson Educational Experience (SEE).
Specific pre- and co-requisites for each course are listed in the course descriptions.
Note: Students choosing the 6-credit Capstone Internship (MATH 471) can take one less MATH elective course.
|FYS 100||First Year Seminar||1 credit|
|MATH 220||Calculus I||4 credits|
|MATH 221||Calculus II||4 credits|
|MATH 222||Calculus III||4 credits|
|MATH 312||Mathematical Statistics I||3 credits|
|MATH 313||Mathematical Statistics II||3 credits|
|MATH 326||Linear Algebra||3 credits|
|MATH 418||Mathematical Modeling||3 credits|
|MATH 425||Scientific Computer Programming||3 credits|
|MATH 470||Capstone Internship||3 credits|
|MATH 471||Capstone Internship||6 credits|
|MATH 475||Capstone Internship||3 credits|
|3 MATH electives|
Applied Mathematics Tracks
Complete the requirements for the Actuarial Track, Business Track, Scientific Track, or Interdisciplinary Track.
Explore our academic catalog for a full listing of courses, course descriptions, suggested course sequences, and more.
Minors and Other Options
Minor in Mathematics
A minor in Mathematics is available. The minor in Mathematics requires successful completion of a minimum of six courses and 18 credits with a MATH prefix. Courses ineligible for the Mathematics minor include all courses at the 000 and 100 level and MATH 205 and 206: Mathematics for Educators I and II. Please see the Chair of the Department of Mathematics and Physics for further information regarding this minor.
Bachelor’s to Master’s Options
BS/MS options are available for students majoring in Applied Mathematics who wish to combine their bachelor’s coursework while working toward a Stevenson University Master’s Degree in one of the following:
- Forensic Accounting
- Forensic Studies
- Master of Arts in Teaching
- Community-Based Education and Leadership
Applied Mathematics News
Stevenson Applied Mathematics major Brittney Johnson presented her research at the Spring 2023 Meeting of the MD-DC-VA section of the Mathematical Association of America (MAA) at Virginia State University. Her poster was titl.
Students, Brittney Johnson (Applied Math) and Becky Go (Applied Math/BME) and Dr. Ben Wilson (Associate Professor of Mathematics) attended the Spring 2023 Meeting of the MD-DC-VA section of the Mathematical Association of Ame.
The 7th Annual Spring Spectacular was a major success with more activities than ever. Students and faculty enjoyed liquid nitrogen ice cream, fresh popped popcorn, and fun math and science games and activities like the Towers.
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