Courses Offered

AM8000 – Graduate Seminar
This course extends over four academic terms (Fall and Winter of the first year and Fall and Winter of the second year. It is graded as a Pass or Fail course. All students are required to attend regularly as well as to participate. (Pass/Fail)
Group A: Foundation Courses
AM8001 – Analysis and Probability
Topics to be covered will be taken from the following list: metric spaces, Banach and Hilbert Spaces, measure spaces, integration, functional spaces and operators, random variables and conditional expectation; modes of convergence, discrete time martingales and filtrations; Brownian motion, continuous time stochastic processes and martingales; stochastic calculus. 1 Credit
AM8002 – Discrete Mathematics and its Applications
Selected topics from discrete mathematics: graph isomorphisms and homomorphisms; Ramsey theory, random graphs; infinite graphs; automorphism groups; graph searching games (such as Cops and Robbers); Steiner triple systems; graph decompositions; Latin squares; finite fields; polynomial rings; finite projective and affine planes.1 Credit
Group B: Core Courses
AM8101 – Principles and Techniques in Applied Mathematics
Asymptotic Expansions; Perturbation Methods; Eigenfunction Expansions; Integral Transforms; Discrete Fourier Transforms. 1 Credit
AM8102 – Advanced Numerical Analysis
Numerical methods; numerical linear algebra; numerical methods for ODEs; numerical methods for PDEs. 1 Credit
Group C: Elective Courses
AM8201 – Financial Mathematics
This course covers the fundamentals of mathematical methods in finance. After providing a background in Stochastic Calculus, it considers the study of financial derivatives. Fixed income instruments, derivative pricing in discrete and continuous time, including Black-Scholes formulation, American and Exotic options are considered. Elements of Portfolio Management and Capital Asset Pricing Model are also taken into account. 1 Credit
AM8204 – Topics in Discrete Mathematics
Selected advanced topics from discrete mathematics: random graphs; models of complex networks; homomorphisms and constraint satisfaction; adjacency properties; Ramsey theory; graph searching games; Latin squares; designs, coverings, arrays, and their applications. 1 Credit
AM8205 – Applied Statistical Methods
This course covers a wide variety of Statistical methods with application in Medicine, Engineering, Economics. Exploratory data analysis. Parametric probability distributions. Sampling and experimental designs. Estimation, confidence intervals and tests of hypothesis. Analysis of variance. Multiple regression analysis, tests for normality. Nonparametric statistics. Statistical analysis of time series; ARMA and GARCH processes. Practical techniques for the analysis of multivariate data; principal components, factor analysis. 1 Credit
AM8206 – Partial Differential Equations
Topics to be covered will be taken from the following list: Derivation of equations from conservation laws; First-order Equations and the Method of Characteristics; Weak Solutions; Hyperbolic Systems; Diffusion and Reaction-Diffusion Equations; Traveling Wave Solutions; Elliptic Equations. 1 Credit
AM8207 – Topics in Biomathematics
Discrete and Continuous time processes applied to biology and chemistry. Deterministic and stochastic descriptions for birth/death processes in chemical kinetics. Numerical methods for spatially distributed systems including multi-species reaction-diffusion equations. Applications will include some or all of: chemical waves, traveling wave fronts in excitable media, spiral waves, pattern formation, blood flow and flow in chemical reactors. 1 Credit
AM8208 – Topics in Mathematics
The topics in this course will vary each time it is offered as it will depend on the professor teaching it and the topics that interest the students. 1 Credit
AM8209 – Directed Studies in Math
This course is for students who wish to gain knowledge in a specific area for which no graduate level classes are available. Students who are approved to take the course are assigned a suitable class advisor most familiar with the proposed content. Students are required to present the work of one term (not less than 90 hours in the form of directed research, tutorials and individual study) in an organized format. 1 Credit
AM8210 - Mathematical Biology
Linear and nonlinear differential equations, Routh-Hurwitz criteria, local stability, phase-plane analysis, bifurcations and global stability. Applications including some of predator-prey models, epidemic models, competition models and spruce budworm models. New journal research papers related to these models. 1 Credit

Note: Students will also be able to use other "approved graduate courses" offered at Ryerson as electives and would require the approval from the Graduate Program Director.