The **Associate in Science in Mathematics for Transfer (AS-T) Degree **is intended to meet the lower division requirements for Mathematics majors at a CSU campus that offers a Mathematics baccalaureate degree.

Mathematics is the language of the physical and technical sciences. As such, this Degree also satisfies the lower division requirements for a variety of baccalaureate degrees including Engineering, Physics, Computer Science and Chemistry.

Please contact the Student Success Team for this program if you have any questions.Course | Units | Typically Offered |

1st Semester | ||

Select one: MATH 190 / MATH 190H (CSU GE B4)M | 4.0 | |

Notes:While the above course(s) are recommended, students may take any of the following courses to fulfill this requirement: FIN 101, MATH 130/H, MATH 140, MATH 150, MATH 160, MATH 170, MATH 175, MATH 180, MATH 190/H, PSY 190. MATH 190 - Calculus I (4.0 units)
MATH 190 is a semester course designed primarily for those students planning to pursue programs in engineering, mathematics, computer science, and physical sciences. This is the first course in differential and integral calculus of a single variable. It includes topics in functions, limits and continuity, techniques and applications of differentiation and integration and the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. MATH 190H - Calculus I Honors (4.0 units)
MATH 190H is a semester course designed primarily for those students planning to pursue programs in engineering, mathematics, computer science, and physical sciences. This course includes topics of differential and integral calculus of a single variable. This course is intended for students who meet Honors Program requirements. | ||

CSU GE C2 - HumanitiesGE | 3.0† | |

Select one: | ||

ENGL 101 - College Composition and ResearchGE | 3.5 | |

ENGL 101 - College Composition and Research (3.5 units)
This composition course enables students to generate logical, coherent essays and reports necessary for academic and professional success. Students become proficient in research techniques, and learn critical reading and thinking skills through expository and persuasive reading selections before applying these skills to creating original essays and a final research paper. The lab component of the course is designed to assist students in improving and refining their writing and language skills: Students complete lab activities that enhance their ability to compose logical, well-supported arguments that exhibit grammatical fluency and correct citation styles. Students meet with composition instructors through individual conferences that address students’ specific writing concerns. This course is designed for students who wish to fulfill the general education requirement for Written Communication. | ||

CSU GE D - Social SciencesGE | 3.0 | |

Select one: | ||

Total Semester Units: | 13.5† | |

2nd Semester | ||

MATH 191 - Calculus IIM | 4.0 | |

MATH 191 - Calculus II (4.0 units)
This semester-long course continues the study of calculus begun in MATH 190. The course includes techniques of integration, improper integrals, anti-derivatives, applications of the definite integral, differential equations, Taylor polynomials, series, polar equations, and parametric equations. This course is the second course of the calculus sequence required of all engineering, physics, and mathematics majors. | ||

Select one option: MATH 251 / MATH 260 / MATH 270 / MATH 130 / MATH 130H / PHY 211 *M | 4.0† | |

Notes:*Please select one option. Option 1: Complete both Math 260 and Math 270 Option 2: Complete one of the following: Math 251, Math 260, Math 270 and one of the following: Math 130/H or Phy 211 MATH 251 - Linear Algebra and Differential Equations (5.0 units)
This course is an introduction to ordinary differential equations and linear algebra, and is designed for STEM majors who do not need separate courses in linear algebra and differential equations. Topics in this course include first order ordinary differential equations, including separable, linear, homogeneous of degree zero, Bernoulli, and exact equations with applications and numerical methods; solutions to higher order differential equations using undetermined coefficients, variation of parameters, and power series, with applications; solutions to linear and non-linear systems of differential equations, including numerical solutions; matrix algebra, solutions of linear systems of equations, and determinants; vector spaces, including the Gram-Schmidt procedure; and linear transformations, kernel and range, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, diagonalization, and symmetric matrices. MATH 260 - Linear Algebra (4.0 units)
This course is an introductory study of linear algebra with applications to problems in the physical and social sciences. It includes the solution of systems of linear equations, matrix algebra with inverses, determinants, vectors and vector spaces, linear transformations, Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors, orthogonality and diagonalization. This course is required for engineering, physics, computer science and mathematics majors. MATH 270 - Differential Equations (4.0 units)
This course covers ordinary differential equations with applications in the physical and social sciences. It includes a study of linear and nonlinear first-order differential equations, linear higher order differential equations, systems of differential equations, the power series solution of differential equations, and Laplace transforms. The course is a continuation of MATH 190, MATH 191, and MATH 250, and is required for all Engineering, Physics, and Mathematics majors. MATH 130 - Statistics (4.0 units)
This course is designed for students majoring in business, social sciences, and life sciences. This course provides an overview of descriptive and inferential statistics. The students learn to read, interpret and present data in a well-organized way. This includes frequency distributions, graphs, measures of central tendency and variability, correlation and linear regression. While discussing inferential statistics, the students learn to make generalizations about populations. This includes probability, sampling techniques, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. MATH 130H - Statistics Honors (4.0 units)
This course is designed for students majoring in business, social sciences, and life sciences. This course provides an overview of descriptive and inferential statistics. The students learn to read, interpret and present data in a well-organized way. This includes frequency distributions, graphs, measures of central tendency and variability, correlation and linear regression. While discussing inferential statistics, the students learn to make generalizations about populations. This includes probability, sampling techniques, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. This course is intended for students who meet Honors Program requirements. PHY 211 - Physics for Scientists and Engineers - I (4.0 units)
This course is the first of a three-semester sequence and is designed for students transferring to a four-year institution with majors in the sciences and engineering. Topics covered are kinematics, dynamics, energy, work, momentum, and conservation principles. | ||

US HISTORY (CSU GE D)GE | 3.0 | |

All CSU campuses have a graduation requirement in American Institutions. Students may choose one of the following US History courses to partially fulfill this requirement: HIST 143, 143H, 144, 144H, 156, 157, 158, 159, 159H, 170. | ||

CSU GE C1 - ArtsGE | 3.0† | |

Select one: | ||

Total Semester Units: | 14.0† | |

Summer 1 | ||

CSU GE A3 - Critical ThinkingGE | 3.0† | |

Select one: | ||

CSU GE E - Lifelong Learning/Self DevelopmentGE | 3.0 | |

Select one: | ||

Total Semester Units: | 6.0† | |

3rd Semester | ||

MATH 250 - Calculus IIIM | 4.0 | |

MATH 250 - Calculus III (4.0 units)
This course involves a study of functions of two or more variables using the principles of calculus, vector analysis, and parametric equations. Also included is a study of solid regions using partial differentiation, vector analysis, and multiple integration, as well as a study of vector calculus topics including line and surface integrals, Green’s theorem, Stokes’ theorem, and the divergence theorem. This is the third course of the calculus sequence required for engineering, physics, and mathematics majors. | ||

Select one: POLS 110 / POLS 110H (CSU GE D)GE | 3.0 | |

POLS 110 - Government of the United States (3.0 units)
This course surveys and analyzes the origins, principles, institutions, policies, and politics of U.S. National and California State Governments, including their constitutions. Emphasis is placed on the rights and responsibilities of citizens, and an understanding of the political processes and issues involved in the workings of government. This course fulfills the American Institutions requirement for the Associate Degree. It also is suitable for students wishing to expand their knowledge of local, state and national governments. POLS 110H - Government of the United States Honors (3.0 units)
This course surveys and analyzes the origins, principles, institutions, policies, and politics of U.S. National and California State Governments, including their constitutions. Emphasis is placed on the rights and responsibilities of citizens, and an understanding of the political processes and issues involved in the workings of government. This course fulfills the American Institutions requirement for the Associate Degree. It also is suitable for students wishing to expand their knowledge of local, state and national governments. This course is intended for students eligible for the Honors Program. | ||

CSU GE A1 - Oral CommunicationGE | 3.0 | |

Select one: SPCH 100 ,101, 101H,140 | ||

CSU GE B2 - Biological SciencesGE | 3.0† | |

Select one: | ||

Total Semester Units: | 13.0† | |

4th Semester | ||

Select one option: MATH 251 / MATH 260 / MATH 270 / MATH 130 / MATH 130H / PHY 211 *M | 4.0† | |

Notes:*Please select one option. Option 1: Complete both Math 260 and Math 270 Option 2: Complete one of the following: Math 251, Math 260, Math 270 and one of the following: Math 130/H or Phy 211 MATH 251 - Linear Algebra and Differential Equations (5.0 units)
This course is an introduction to ordinary differential equations and linear algebra, and is designed for STEM majors who do not need separate courses in linear algebra and differential equations. Topics in this course include first order ordinary differential equations, including separable, linear, homogeneous of degree zero, Bernoulli, and exact equations with applications and numerical methods; solutions to higher order differential equations using undetermined coefficients, variation of parameters, and power series, with applications; solutions to linear and non-linear systems of differential equations, including numerical solutions; matrix algebra, solutions of linear systems of equations, and determinants; vector spaces, including the Gram-Schmidt procedure; and linear transformations, kernel and range, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, diagonalization, and symmetric matrices. MATH 260 - Linear Algebra (4.0 units)
This course is an introductory study of linear algebra with applications to problems in the physical and social sciences. It includes the solution of systems of linear equations, matrix algebra with inverses, determinants, vectors and vector spaces, linear transformations, Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors, orthogonality and diagonalization. This course is required for engineering, physics, computer science and mathematics majors. MATH 270 - Differential Equations (4.0 units)
This course covers ordinary differential equations with applications in the physical and social sciences. It includes a study of linear and nonlinear first-order differential equations, linear higher order differential equations, systems of differential equations, the power series solution of differential equations, and Laplace transforms. The course is a continuation of MATH 190, MATH 191, and MATH 250, and is required for all Engineering, Physics, and Mathematics majors. MATH 130 - Statistics (4.0 units)
This course is designed for students majoring in business, social sciences, and life sciences. This course provides an overview of descriptive and inferential statistics. The students learn to read, interpret and present data in a well-organized way. This includes frequency distributions, graphs, measures of central tendency and variability, correlation and linear regression. While discussing inferential statistics, the students learn to make generalizations about populations. This includes probability, sampling techniques, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. MATH 130H - Statistics Honors (4.0 units)
This course is designed for students majoring in business, social sciences, and life sciences. This course provides an overview of descriptive and inferential statistics. The students learn to read, interpret and present data in a well-organized way. This includes frequency distributions, graphs, measures of central tendency and variability, correlation and linear regression. While discussing inferential statistics, the students learn to make generalizations about populations. This includes probability, sampling techniques, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. This course is intended for students who meet Honors Program requirements. PHY 211 - Physics for Scientists and Engineers - I (4.0 units)
This course is the first of a three-semester sequence and is designed for students transferring to a four-year institution with majors in the sciences and engineering. Topics covered are kinematics, dynamics, energy, work, momentum, and conservation principles. | ||

MATH 270 - Differential EquationsM | 4.0 | |

MATH 270 - Differential Equations (4.0 units)
This course covers ordinary differential equations with applications in the physical and social sciences. It includes a study of linear and nonlinear first-order differential equations, linear higher order differential equations, systems of differential equations, the power series solution of differential equations, and Laplace transforms. The course is a continuation of MATH 190, MATH 191, and MATH 250, and is required for all Engineering, Physics, and Mathematics majors. | ||

CSU GE C1 or C2 - Arts or HumanitiesGE | 3.0† | |

| ||

CSU ElectiveEL | 3.0 | |

Select a course that transfers to CSU. Please see a counselor to discuss course options. | ||

Total Semester Units: | 14.0† | |

Total Units for Mathematics AS-T program (Transfer to CSU) | 60.5† | |

Rio Hondo College does not currently have any courses approved for CSU GE Area F: Ethnic Studies. Students who begin and maintain continuous enrollment at Rio Hondo College prior to Fall 2021 will not be required to complete a course in Area F. Instead, these students will complete Area D (9 units from at least two disciplines). New students starting at Rio Hondo College beginning Fall 2021 or later and returning students who have not maintained continuous enrollment will be required to complete a course in Area F in addition to completing two courses (6 units) in Area D from any discipline or disciplines. Please see a counselor for updates and to discuss options for satisfying this requirement. |

AP exams and courses taken outside of Rio Hondo College may fulfill general education and/or major requirements. Please check with a counselor. |

† | Some classes may have higher units |

M | Major course; course may also meet a general education requirement |

GE | General Education course |

EL | Elective Course |

Course | Units | Typically Offered |

1st Semester | ||

Select one: MATH 190 / MATH 190H (IGETC 2A)M | 4.0 | |

Notes:While the above course(s) are recommended, students may take any of the following courses to fulfill this requirement: MATH 130/H, MATH 150, MATH 160, MATH 170, MATH 180, MATH190/H, PSY 190. MATH 190 - Calculus I (4.0 units)
MATH 190 is a semester course designed primarily for those students planning to pursue programs in engineering, mathematics, computer science, and physical sciences. This is the first course in differential and integral calculus of a single variable. It includes topics in functions, limits and continuity, techniques and applications of differentiation and integration and the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. MATH 190H - Calculus I Honors (4.0 units)
MATH 190H is a semester course designed primarily for those students planning to pursue programs in engineering, mathematics, computer science, and physical sciences. This course includes topics of differential and integral calculus of a single variable. This course is intended for students who meet Honors Program requirements. | ||

IGETC 3B - HumanitiesGE | 3.0† | |

Select one: | ||

ENGL 101 - College Composition and ResearchGE | 3.5 | |

ENGL 101 - College Composition and Research (3.5 units)
This composition course enables students to generate logical, coherent essays and reports necessary for academic and professional success. Students become proficient in research techniques, and learn critical reading and thinking skills through expository and persuasive reading selections before applying these skills to creating original essays and a final research paper. The lab component of the course is designed to assist students in improving and refining their writing and language skills: Students complete lab activities that enhance their ability to compose logical, well-supported arguments that exhibit grammatical fluency and correct citation styles. Students meet with composition instructors through individual conferences that address students’ specific writing concerns. This course is designed for students who wish to fulfill the general education requirement for Written Communication. | ||

IGETC 4 - Social and Behavioral SciencesGE | 3.0 | |

Select one: | ||

Total Semester Units: | 13.5† | |

2nd Semester | ||

MATH 191 - Calculus IIM | 4.0 | |

MATH 191 - Calculus II (4.0 units)
This semester-long course continues the study of calculus begun in MATH 190. The course includes techniques of integration, improper integrals, anti-derivatives, applications of the definite integral, differential equations, Taylor polynomials, series, polar equations, and parametric equations. This course is the second course of the calculus sequence required of all engineering, physics, and mathematics majors. | ||

Select one option: MATH 251 / MATH 260 / MATH 270 / MATH 130 / MATH 130H / PHY 211 *M | 4.0† | |

Notes:*Please select one option. Option 1: Complete both Math 260 and Math 270 Option 2: Complete one of the following: Math 251, Math 260, Math 270 and one of the following: Math 130/H or Phy 211 MATH 251 - Linear Algebra and Differential Equations (5.0 units)
This course is an introduction to ordinary differential equations and linear algebra, and is designed for STEM majors who do not need separate courses in linear algebra and differential equations. Topics in this course include first order ordinary differential equations, including separable, linear, homogeneous of degree zero, Bernoulli, and exact equations with applications and numerical methods; solutions to higher order differential equations using undetermined coefficients, variation of parameters, and power series, with applications; solutions to linear and non-linear systems of differential equations, including numerical solutions; matrix algebra, solutions of linear systems of equations, and determinants; vector spaces, including the Gram-Schmidt procedure; and linear transformations, kernel and range, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, diagonalization, and symmetric matrices. MATH 260 - Linear Algebra (4.0 units)
This course is an introductory study of linear algebra with applications to problems in the physical and social sciences. It includes the solution of systems of linear equations, matrix algebra with inverses, determinants, vectors and vector spaces, linear transformations, Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors, orthogonality and diagonalization. This course is required for engineering, physics, computer science and mathematics majors. MATH 270 - Differential Equations (4.0 units)
MATH 130 - Statistics (4.0 units)
This course is designed for students majoring in business, social sciences, and life sciences. This course provides an overview of descriptive and inferential statistics. The students learn to read, interpret and present data in a well-organized way. This includes frequency distributions, graphs, measures of central tendency and variability, correlation and linear regression. While discussing inferential statistics, the students learn to make generalizations about populations. This includes probability, sampling techniques, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. MATH 130H - Statistics Honors (4.0 units)
This course is designed for students majoring in business, social sciences, and life sciences. This course provides an overview of descriptive and inferential statistics. The students learn to read, interpret and present data in a well-organized way. This includes frequency distributions, graphs, measures of central tendency and variability, correlation and linear regression. While discussing inferential statistics, the students learn to make generalizations about populations. This includes probability, sampling techniques, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. This course is intended for students who meet Honors Program requirements. PHY 211 - Physics for Scientists and Engineers - I (4.0 units)
This course is the first of a three-semester sequence and is designed for students transferring to a four-year institution with majors in the sciences and engineering. Topics covered are kinematics, dynamics, energy, work, momentum, and conservation principles. | ||

IGETC 3A - ArtsGE | 3.0† | |

Select one: | ||

IGETC 3A or 3B - Arts or HumanitiesGE | 3.0† | |

| ||

Total Semester Units: | 14.0† | |

Summer 1 | ||

IGETC 5B - Biological SciencesGE | 3.0† | |

Select one: | ||

UC ElectiveEL | 3.0 | |

Select a course that transfers to UC. Please see a counselor to discuss course options. | ||

Total Semester Units: | 6.0† | |

3rd Semester | ||

MATH 250 - Calculus IIIM | 4.0 | |

MATH 250 - Calculus III (4.0 units)
This course involves a study of functions of two or more variables using the principles of calculus, vector analysis, and parametric equations. Also included is a study of solid regions using partial differentiation, vector analysis, and multiple integration, as well as a study of vector calculus topics including line and surface integrals, Green’s theorem, Stokes’ theorem, and the divergence theorem. This is the third course of the calculus sequence required for engineering, physics, and mathematics majors. | ||

Select one: POLS 110 / POLS 110H (IGETC 4)GE | 3.0 | |

POLS 110 - Government of the United States (3.0 units)
This course surveys and analyzes the origins, principles, institutions, policies, and politics of U.S. National and California State Governments, including their constitutions. Emphasis is placed on the rights and responsibilities of citizens, and an understanding of the political processes and issues involved in the workings of government. This course fulfills the American Institutions requirement for the Associate Degree. It also is suitable for students wishing to expand their knowledge of local, state and national governments. POLS 110H - Government of the United States Honors (3.0 units)
This course surveys and analyzes the origins, principles, institutions, policies, and politics of U.S. National and California State Governments, including their constitutions. Emphasis is placed on the rights and responsibilities of citizens, and an understanding of the political processes and issues involved in the workings of government. This course fulfills the American Institutions requirement for the Associate Degree. It also is suitable for students wishing to expand their knowledge of local, state and national governments. This course is intended for students eligible for the Honors Program. | ||

IGETC 6 - Foreign Language (UC ONLY)GE | 4.5 | |

Proficiency equivalent to two years of high school study in the same language or select one: | ||

UC ElectiveEL | 3.0 | |

Select a course that transfers to UC. Please see a counselor to discuss course options. | ||

Total Semester Units: | 14.5 | |

4th Semester | ||

Select one option: MATH 251 / MATH 260 / MATH 270 / MATH 130 / MATH 130H / PHY 211 *M | 4.0† | |

Notes:Option 2: Complete one of the following: Math 251, Math 260, Math 270 and one of the following: Math 130/H or Phy 211 MATH 251 - Linear Algebra and Differential Equations (5.0 units)
MATH 260 - Linear Algebra (4.0 units)
MATH 270 - Differential Equations (4.0 units)
MATH 130 - Statistics (4.0 units)
MATH 130H - Statistics Honors (4.0 units)
PHY 211 - Physics for Scientists and Engineers - I (4.0 units)
| ||

US HISTORY (IGETC 4)GE | 3.0 | |

All CSU campuses have a graduation requirement in American Institutions. Students may choose one of the following US History courses to partially fulfill this requirement: HIST 143, 143H, 144, 144H, 156, 157, 158, 159, 159H, 170. | ||

UC ElectiveEL | 3.0 | |

Select a course that transfers to UC. Please see a counselor to discuss course options. | ||

Total Semester Units: | 10.0† | |

Total Units for Mathematics AS-T program (Transfer to UC/CSU) | 58.0† | |

AP exams and courses taken outside of Rio Hondo College may fulfill general education and/or major requirements. Please check with a counselor. |

† | Some classes may have higher units |

M | Major course; course may also meet a general education requirement |

GE | General Education course |

EL | Elective Course |

Click or tap here to open the program's advising sheet. |

1

Students will analyze a given scenario and apply an appropriate problem-solving approach to explain and/or find a solution.

2

Students will create, interpret, and analyze graphical representations of data and/or equations and inequalities.

3

Students will use appropriate technology to solve mathematical problems and/or interpret data, and judge the reasonableness of their results

Rio Hondo College, serving the communities of El Monte, Pico Rivera, Santa Fe Springs, South El Monte, and Whittier for over 50 years.

Rio Hondo College

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Whittier, CA 90601

Phone: (562) 692-0921

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