[Home] [Syllabus] [Assignments] [Resources]History of programming languages, formal specification of syntax and semantics of programming languages from a variety of paradigms (procedural, functional, logic-programming, object-oriented, and parallel paradigms), modern language features. 4 credits.
On this page you will find information about:
|When:||M,W,F 10:30-11:35am||Where:||Sci 2185, occasionally in the CSci lab (the dungeon)
In addition to the book I will assign extra reading material, such as papers, handouts, manuals for languages and tools used in class, etc. These materials will be posted on the resources page.
Official Grading Policies:
|A||achievement that is outstanding relative to the level necessary to meet course requirements.|
|B||achievement that is significantly above the level necessary to meet course requirements.|
|C||achievement that meets the course requirements in every respect.|
|D||achievement that is worthy of credit even though it fails to meet fully the course requirements.|
|S||achievement that is satisfactory, which is equivalent to a C- or better (achievement required for an S is at the discretion of the instructor but may be no lower than a C-).|
|F (or N)||Represents failure (or no credit) and signifies that the work was either (1) completed but at a level of achievement that is not worthy of credit or (2) was not completed and there was no agreement between the instructor and the student that the student would be awarded an I (see also I)|
|I||Incomplete. Assigned at the discretion of the instructor when, due to extraordinary circumstances, e.g., hospitalization, a student is prevented from completing the work of the course on time. Requires a written agreement between instructor and student.|
For policy on late problem sets please see the syllabus.
Problem set collaboration policy:
The solution of a problem set represents your individual work. While it's perfectly OK and greatly encouraged to discuss general approaches to problems with other students, you have to work out all the details on your own. All helpful discussions with other students (or anyone else) as well as use of sources other than the textbook and the handouts given in class must be acknowledged in the beginning of the problem solution.
Academic dishonesty in any portion of the academic work for a course shall be grounds for awarding a grade of F or N for the entire course.
One credit is defined as equivalent to an average of three hours of learning effort per week (over a full semester) necessary for an average student to achieve an average grade in the course. For example, a student taking a four credit course that meets for three hours a week should expect to spend an additional nine hours a week on coursework outside the classroom.
It is University policy to provide reasonable accommodations to students with disabilities. This publication/material is available in alternative formats to persons with disabilities upon request. Please contact the instructor or the Disability Services office, 589-6178, Room 362 Briggs Library to discuss accommodation needs.
The views and opinions expressed in this page are strictly those of the page author. The contents of this page have not been reviewed or approved by the University of Minnesota.