Welcome to the Mathematics Department
The department of Mathematics offers the following undergraduate degree programs:
Bachelor of Science in Applied Mathematics
The 2012 Guinness Book of World Records
Guranjan Aulakh, a Kettering University Applied Mathematics student, designed the star outline that granted the title of “Official World Record Holder of Largest Human Star” to the Genesee County Great Start Parent Coalition.
Read more at Guiness Book of World Records.
Four concentrations are available:
You may also minor in Applied and Computational Mathematics or Statistics, or pursue dual degrees in Applied Mathematics and Computer Science, Physics, or Mechanical Engineering —a choice that will enhance your marketability in the real world.
Make sure you visit For Future Students link to explore Jobs, Careers and Applications of Mathematics
See the program brochure for specific information about our program!
Statisticians are celebrating important contributions to society during The International Year of Statistics in 2013.
Kettering University and more than 1,400 organizations in 111 countries are combining energies in 2013 to promote the International Year of Statistics (Statistics2013), a worldwide initiative that will highlight the contributions of the statistics field to finding solutions to global challenges.
The goals of this awareness campaign are to:
- increase public understanding of the power and impact of statistics on all aspects of society and
- nurture statistics as a profession, especially among high-school and college students.
Statistics2013 participants include national and international professional societies, universities, schools, businesses, government agencies and research institutes. These groups will help millions of people understand the value of statistical science through seminars, workshops and outreach to students and the media.
|Be mystified by Professor Brian McCartin's lecture "Mysteries of Equilateral Triangle"||Professor Boyan Dimitrov reveals the mystery of your body internal clock in his lecture "Longer Life Through Math".|