If you try to use regular quotation marks in $\LaTeX$, you’ll notice you get wacky quotes.
Whenever we do something that fills us with enthusiasm, we are following our legend.
Professor Courtney Gibbons joined the faculty at Hamilton College in July, 2013 and is currently an assistant professor of mathematics. She studies commutative and homological algebra, and her primary research interest is the study of infinite free resolutions (often through the lens of Boij-Soderberg theory). Gibbons also has a secondary interest in algebraic statistics (particularly maximum likelihood degree of toric varieties arising from statistical models). Since coming to Hamilton College, Professor Gibbons has supervised a handful of commutative algebra undergraduate research projects at Hamilton and the Willamette Valley Mathematics Consortium REU.
Daughter of a jazz musician and public school teacher, Professor Gibbons grew up near New Haven, CT; she attended public schools in West Haven, Woodbridge, and Bethany, CT and earned her diploma from Amity High School in 2000. In 2006, she graduated Summa Cum Laude with her B.A. in mathematics with disctinction from the Colorado College in Colorado Springs, CO. Subsequently, she worked for CC’s Math and Computer Science Department for a year after graduation as a paraprofessional. In 2009 and 2013 respectively, she earned her M.S. and Ph.D. in mathematics from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln.
In addition to being a multiply-certified math nerd and a reformed college dropout, Professor Gibbons likes to rock climb, argue about notation, and snuggle with cats.
PhD in Commutative Algebra, 2013
University of Nebraska--Lincoln
MS in Mathematics, 2009
Univeritsy of Nebraska--Lincoln
BA in Mathematics, 2006
Colorado College
The John R. Hatch Class of 1925 Excellence in Teaching Award
Hamilton College, 2015
Project NExT Fellow
Mathematical Association of America, 2015
Outstanding Graduate Teaching Assistant
College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, 2011
Emeritus Faculty Fellow
Department of Mathematics, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, 2010
Graduate Fellowship
College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, 2009
Outstanding Qualifying Exams
Department of Mathematics, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, 2008
Florian Cajori Prize in Mathematics
The Colorado College, 2006
Hamilton Class of 1966 Career Development Award
WMC REU Research Mentor
KUMUNUjr Co-PI
Graduate Researcher
NebraskaMATH Assistant
GAANN Trainee
Project Fulcrum Resident Scientist
MCTP Trainee
Member, Committee on Policy and Advocacy
Advisor, Hamilton College Student Chapter
President, Epsilon Chapter of NY
If you try to use regular quotation marks in $\LaTeX$, you’ll notice you get wacky quotes.
Know you want to $\LaTeX$ up a summation symbol, but don’t know the command to use? Don’t stress! Head to DeTexify and draw what you’re looking for.
For math exams in general, it can be useful to form a study group to talk over problems and solutions before the exams. It’s also useful to retry problems you’ve seen on homeworks, quizzes, and writing assignments (without looking at your previous attempt or the graders’ comments) to figure out what you need to focus on studying. For specific tips about studying for Linear Algebra exams, read on!
Spring 2018
Students, please see Blackboard for the most up-to-date course information.
Calculus 2 | |||
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Section 02 | MWF | 10-10:50am | 104 Benedict Hall of Langvages |
T | 12-12:50pm | 125 Kirner-Johnson Hall | |
Section 03 | MWF | 11-11:50am | 104 Benedict Hall of Langvages |
T | 12-12:50pm | 125 Kirner-Johnson Hall |
Linear Algebra | |||
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Section 01 | MWF | 9-9:50am | 201 Benedict Hall of Langvages |