Additional Calculus for Engineers (ACE) is designed to help you develop the solid foundation in mathematics that you will need to excel in your undergraduate and graduate studies.
We are extending invitations to a select group of engineering students who have expressed a preliminary academic interest (PAI) in engineering and who represent merit and diversity in science, technology, engineering, and math. Whatever career path you choose, the goal of the program is to help you achieve the very best of your abilities by focusing your study-time with supplemental instruction.
CME STUDENTS, enroll first in regular CME 100, CME 102 or CME 104 sections. Apply to the ACE program as soon as possible to reserve a permission number. Spots are limited. Once you receive a permission number you can enroll in CME 100A, CME 102A or CME 104A. The new policy is you have to be enrolled in the regular section to be eligible for transfer to the ACE section.
The program works as follows: If, after consulting with your academic advisor, you decide to enroll in Math 19, 20, 21, 51, 52, 53 or CME 100, 102, or 104, you will be eligible to enter a special section of the course. Generally, students in calculus are required to attend three one-hour lectures and two one-hour sections a week. (CME students taking 5 unit courses are required to attend at least 4 hours of lecture a week.) ACE students will attend the usual three one-hour lectures, but will attend two two-hour sections and an additional one-hour session for problem solving. For this extra commitment, ACE students receive an additional unit of academic credit (6 units instead of the normal 5). Doctoral students in mathematics lead the ACE sections. Course assistants who are graduate students in engineering will work with you during the problem-solving sessions and in special tutorial office hours.
ACE is demanding and fast-paced and designed to make optimal use of your study time. The sections are structured so that you will do your work collaboratively, solving the problem sets cooperatively while developing your own mastery of the material. It is hoped that the group study habits you develop in ACE will serve you well in all of your courses at Stanford. Research shows that students who study alone do dramatically less well in college than those who study collaboratively. Moreover, most engineering projects in industry and government are completed in teams.
At Stanford last year, the majority of ACE students, especially those who attended every lecture, as well as discussion and problem-solving sessions, earned a grade of "B" or better in calculus. More importantly, our students acquired a deeper understanding of mathematics and its applications in science and engineering. ACE is an opportunity you will not want to miss.
ACE is offered in conjunction with the Math 19, and 50 Series, in addition to the Computational Mathematics in Engineering CME 100 series.
NOTE: Not all courses are offered every quarter.
|Math 19 ACE (through ENGR199)||Autumn, Winter, Spring|
|Math 20 ACE (through ENGR199)||Autumn, Winter, Spring|
|Math 21 ACE||Autumn, Winter, Spring|
|Math 51 ACE||Autumn, Winter, Spring|
|Math 52 ACE (through ENGR199)||Autumn, Winter, Spring|
|Math 53 ACE (through ENGR199)||Autumn, Winter, Spring|
|CME 100 ACE||Autumn, Spring|
|CME 102 ACE||Autumn, Winter, Spring|
|CME 103 ACE||TBD|
|CME 104 ACE||Spring|
Whether you're a returning applicant or a new applicant to the ACE program, please submit an application. The current application is open for Winter and Spring 2018. The Fall 2017 application is closed.
Inquiries regarding logistics may be directed to administrative manager Martha Escalera at firstname.lastname@example.org or stop by Huang 135.
Inquiries regarding acceptance, advising, and course scheduling may be directed to Dr. Noe Lozano, Associate Dean of Student & Diversity Affairs, at (650) 862-7063, by email to email@example.com, or in Huang Engineering Center 135.