Project Assignment 2
Questions:
1. What comes to mind when you hear the word patriot ? (Or, what characteristics
makes someone a patriot in your opinion?)
2. What comes to mind when you hear the phrase good citizen? (Or, what
characteristics do you think
Chapter 10
Induction
This chapter covers mathematical induction.
10.1
Introduction to induction
At the start of the term, we saw the following formula for computing the
sum of the rst n integers:
Claim 38 For any positive integer n, n=1 i =
i
n(n+1)
.
2
A
Chapter 11
Recursive Denition
This chapter covers recursive denition, including nding closed forms.
11.1
Recursive denitions
Thus far, we have dened objects of variable length using semi-formal denitions involving . . . For example, we dened the summation
Chapter 12
Trees
This chapter covers trees and induction on trees.
12.1
Why trees?
Trees are the central structure for storing and organizing data in computer
science. Examples of trees include
Trees which show the organization of real-world data: family
Chapter 14
Algorithms
This chapter covers how to analyze the running time of algorithms.
14.1
Introduction
The techniques weve developed earlier in this course can be applied to analyze how much time a computer algorithm requires, as a function of the siz
Chapter 13
Big-O
This chapter covers asymptotic analysis of function growth and big-O notation.
13.1
Running times of programs
An important aspect of designing a computer programs is guring out how
well it runs, in a range of likely situations. Designers
Chapter 16
State Diagrams
In this chapter, well see state diagrams, an example of a dierent way to use
directed graphs.
16.1
Introduction
State diagrams are a type of directed graph, in which the graph nodes represent states and labels on the graph edges
Chapter 18
Planar Graphs
This chapter covers special properties of planar graphs.
18.1
Planar graphs
A planar graph is a graph which can be drawn in the plane without any
edges crossing. Some pictures of a planar graph might have crossing edges,
but its p
Chapter 15
Sets of Sets
So far, most of our sets have contained atomic elements (such as numbers or
strings) or tuples (e.g. pairs of numbers). Sets can also contain other sets.
For example, cfw_Z, Q is a set containing two innite sets. cfw_a, b, cfw_c is
Chapter 17
Countability
This chapter covers innite sets and countability.
17.1
The rationals and the reals
Youre familiar with three basic sets of numbers: the integers, the rationals,
and the reals. The integers are obviously discrete, in that theres a b
American Dilemma
1. A 1944 study on race relations authored by Gunnar Myrdal and funded by The Carnegie Foundation.
2. At 1500 pages, it details what he saw as obstacles to full participation in American society that AfricanAmericans faced at of the 1940s
PS 201
Study Guide for Exam 2
December 2011
This a list of possible IDs for the exam:
Agenda-setting
Cracking
Delegate vs. Trustee
Descriptive vs. Substantive Representation
Electoral Capture
Empowerment
Framing
Freedom Summer
Implicit Racial Message
Inte
Race is defined by different people. Sometimes scientists, sometimes Congress,
sometimes other people, sometimes themselves.
-Very subjective
Why do we gather racial info at all if it's subjective?
Prop 54 in 2003 -California
Would have amended the Califo
-Edit assignment 1- due wednesday
Ethnic options found by knowledge about ancestors, surname, physical appearance,
and rankings of ethnic groups.
60-75% of multi racial children chose their fathers' ancestry over their mother. 1980
Census
Italians were on
Chapter 9
Graphs
Graphs are a very general class of object, used to formalize a wide variety of
practical problems in computer science. In this chapter, well see the basics
of (nite) undirected graphs, including graph isomorphism, connectivity, and
graph
Chapter 8
Functions and one-to-one
In this chapter, well see what it means for a function to be one-to-one and
bijective. This general topic includes counting permutations and comparing
sizes of nite sets (e.g. the pigeonhole principle). Well also see the
Chapter 7
Functions and onto
This chapter covers functions, including function composition and what it
means for a function to be onto. In the process, well see what happens when
two dissimilar quantiers are nested.
7.1
Functions
Were all familiar with fu
2017 Political Science 201 Survey
Instructions to the interviewer are in parentheses and SHOULD NOT BE READ ALOUD to the
respondent. R refers to the respondent. Please write down the time when you begin the
interview.
Q1.
Could you tell me your first name
PS 201
Spring 2017
Instructions for the Survey (Project Assignment #4)
1. Print out the survey. The survey should be conducted face-to-face (i.e., in person).
However, if and only if this helps you reach a more diverse range of respondents, you
may
PS 201
6 March 2017
This a list of possible IDs for the first exam:
Agenda-setting
American Dilemma
Americanization
Automatic vs. controlled racial stereotyping
Black utility heuristic
Bogus pipeline
Ethnocentrism
Framing
Implicit Association Test
Implici
Political Science 201
IAT Writing Assignment
Go to the following website: https:/implicit.harvard.edu/implicit/demo/. Choose
Project Implicit Social Attitudes and enter as a guest. After the preliminary
information, select and take the Race IAT.
Political Science 201
Assignment 3
Think about what was discussed in your interviews about the topics of patriotism, good
citizenship, and national identity. Assume that you want to gather information using a
closed-ended question for a survey you w
Political Science 201
Assignment 1
Think about what was discussed in the first weeks readings, lectures (including the
documentary), and discussion section about the measurement of race and ethnicity.
Assume that you want to gather this information
Political Science 201
Assignment 2
Ask 5 people the following 3 questions.
1) What comes to mind when you hear the word patriot? (Or, what characteristics
make someone a patriot in your opinion?)
2) What comes to mind when you hear the phrase goo
Chapter 1
Math review
This book assumes that you understood precalculus when you took it. So you
used to know how to do things like factoring polynomials, solving high school
geometry problems, using trigonometric identities. However, you probably
cant re
Chapter 3
Proofs
Many mathematical proofs use a small range of standard outlines: direct
proof, examples/counter-examples, and proof by contradiction and contrapositive. These notes explain these basic proof methods, as well as how to
use denitions of new
Chapter 2
Logic
This chapter covers propositional logic and predicate logic at a basic level.
Some deeper issues will be covered later.
2.1
A bit about style
Writing mathematics requires two things. You need to get the logical ow of
ideas correct. And you
Chapter 5
Sets
So far, weve been assuming only a basic understanding of sets. Its time to
discuss sets systematically, including a useful range of constructions, operations, notation, and special cases. Well also see how to compute the sizes of
sets and p
Chapter 4
Number Theory
Weve now covered most of the basic techniques for writing proofs. So were
going to start applying them to specic topics in mathematics, starting with
number theory.
Number theory is a branch of mathematics concerned with the behavi
Chapter 6
Relations
Mathematical relations are an extremely general framework for specifying
relationships between pairs of objects. This chapter surveys the types of
relations that can be constructed on a single set A and the properties used
to character