Not too easy. Not too difficult.
Course Overview:
Very interesting class. Deals with what logic itself is and is not. Also teaches an expansive method in which to deduce the logicality of statements.
Course highlights:
In retrospect, the course actually really helped me evaluate what people said on a day to day basis. It gave me a way to sort of fact check people, even without having to know anything about what they were saying. It was about creating a table in which you could theorize all possible combinations of scenarios, and from that, determine if there is any amalgam of variables that fit what they say.
Hours per week:
3-5 hours
Advice for students:
Stay on top of homework, and when you can, just practice logic tables. Make them up, read articles and just try breaking down arguments and statements so you can keep afloat.
Not too easy. Not too difficult.
Course Overview:
This class serves as good introduction to logical reasoning for those who wish to get started along this path.
Course highlights:
While the initial few weeks of the course were fairly elementary and merely required careful thinking. The propositional logic proofs taught later in the course were considerably more challenging, but could be useful for those who have trouble directly applying the logic to practical situations.
Hours per week:
3-5 hours
Advice for students:
Use the extra practice problems provided by the teacher, particularly once you get to the part of the course that focuses on proofs. Keep practicing until you understand the principles.
Not too easy. Not too difficult.
Course Overview:
I would recommend this class because it makes think more.
Course highlights:
The highlights of the class were the interesting problems and I learned about set problems.
Hours per week:
3-5 hours
Advice for students:
My best advice would to attend class.