**Location:**103 Mumford Hall**Time:**MWF, 11:00 AM - 11:50 AM

**Name:**David Dalpiaz**Email:**Click Here.**Office:**122B Illini Hall**Office Hours:**Wednesday, 12:30 PM - 1:30 PM, Thursday, 1:00 PM - 3:00 PM, or by appointment.

**Name:**Neha Agarwala**Email:**Click Here.**Name:**Ying Liu**Email:**Click Here.**Office Hours:**Monday - Thursday, 5:00 PM - 7:00 PM.**Office:**2 Illini Hall.

Introduction to mathematical statistics that develops probability as needed; includes the calculus of probability, random variables, expectation, distribution functions, central limit theorem, point estimation, confidence intervals, and hypothesis testing. Offers a basic one-term introduction to statistics and also prepares students for STAT 410.

**Required:**None**Recommended:***Probability and Statistical Inference*, Ninth Edition, by Robert V. Hogg, Elliot A. Tanis, Dale L. Zimmerman.

Course notes will be provided, which, in addition to notes taken by students during class are sufficient. The recommended textbook could be extremely useful as a reference and source of additional practice problems. It is not necessary for homework. Used copies of the seventh and eighth edition should be very reasonably priced, and the instructor will post cross-listed sections from each.

Textbook Edition Notation: **Ninth** [*Eighth* Seventh]

Calculus III or equivalent. Lack of completion of stated prerequisites will almost surely result in poor course performance.

Due to the large size of this course, we follows a strict email policy. Before sending an email, please read this note.

There will be **twelve** homework assignments, each worth **10** points. The lowest two homework scores will be dropped, therefor your highest **ten** grades will count towards your point total.

Detailed information about completion and submission, as well as grading of homework can be found in this homework policy note.

In addition to assigned homework exercises, there will be a large number of additional practice problems. These may be as relevant to exam questions as the assigned homework. It is *highly recommend* that you attempt and read the solutions for all practice problems.

There will be **two** Midterm Exams worth **100** points each given * during class*. There will be a comprehensive Final Exam worth

- Exam 1: Friday, October 13
- Exam 2: Friday, December 1
- Final Exam: Tuesday, December 19, 1:30 PM - 4:30 PM
**Location:**- Sections
**AD1**and**AD2**: 213 Gregory Hall - Sections
**AD3**and**AD4**: 103 Mumford Hall

- Sections

If you are unable to take an exam, you must contact the instructor on or before the day of the exam. All excuses must be verifiable. Make-up exams will be given only under **exceptional circumstances**. Since midterms are in class, and the final is during the University scheduled time, the standard for exceptional circumstances is extremely high.

Your final exam percentage may be used to **replace** the lower of your two midterm exam scores. For example:

Before Replacement |
Score |
---|---|

Midterm Exam 1 | 76 |

Midterm Exam 2 | 75 |

Final Exam | 176 |

After Replacement |
Score |
---|---|

Midterm Exam 1 | 76 |

Midterm Exam 2 | 88 |

Final Exam | 176 |

If your final exam score is lower than your two midterm exam scores, this policy will have no effect. **Only one midterm exam may be repalced.**

Type | Points |
---|---|

Homework | 100 |

Midterm Exam I | 100 |

Midterm Exam II | 100 |

Final Exam | 200 |

Course Total |
500 |

A+ | A | A- | B+ | B | B- | C+ | C | C- | D+ | D | D- |
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|

TBD | 93% | 90% | 87% | 83% | 80% | 77% | 73% | 70% | 67% | 63% | 60% |

Grades are not curved or adjusted. This is not to dishearten students, but to let them know that their grade is based on individual effort and not on comparative effort.

You are expected to attend all lectures and discussions. Failure to do so may not have a direct effect on your course grade, but will likely have a significant indirect effect. Any known or potential extracurricular conflicts should be discussed in person with the instructor during the first week of classes, or as soon as they arise.

The official University of Illinois policy related to academic integrity can be found in Article 1, Part 4 of the Student Code. Section 1-402 in particular outlines behavior which is considered an infraction of academic integrity. These sections of the Student Code will be upheld in this course. Any violations will be dealt with in a swift, fair and strict manner. Homework assignments are meant to be learning experiences. You may discuss the exercises with other students, but you must write-up the solutions on your own. **In short, do not cheat, it is not worth the risk. You are more likely to get caught than you believe.** If you think you may be operating in a grey area, you most likely are.

To obtain disability-related academic adjustments or auxiliary aids, students with disabilities must contact the course instructor and the Disability Resources and Educational Services (DRES) as soon as possible. To contact DRES, you may visit 1207 S. Oak St., Champaign, call 217-333-4603, e-mail disability@illinois.edu or go to the DRES website.

The instructor reserves the right to make any changes he considers academically advisable. Such changes, if any, will be announced in class. Please note that it is your responsibility to attend the class and keep track of the proceedings.