CSE 80 Web Page
Welcome to the CSE 80 class web page for the winter quarter of '97.
Readings, homework handouts, answers to clarification questions, and
other course administrivia will be available here. I will try to give
no paper handouts. These Web pages will be
archived (or you can dump them into a floppy) at the end of the
My office hours are Tue/Thu 2pm-3pm, in my office, AP&M 5141.
Matt's office hours are Mon 4pm-5pm and Wed 1pm-2pm, in AP&M 3349A.
Be sure to check this page periodically. If you have a machine where
you are logged on continuously, remember to reload
this page to prevent your browser from displaying old information
saved in its cache. I will try to get
summary notes for lectures on-line within a couple of days of class.
I will also update these pages with clarifications as I receive
The introductory handout contains information
about office hours, grading, etc. Any changes to that information
will be noted here in these Web pages. The first typo is that my
office is at AP&M 5141, not 5414. Grading is P/NP, but I'll be
using points as weighted in the handout to determine the P/NP cutoff.
Those Web pages still being worked on are marked with . If I
modify an existing web page (not labled with ) to clarify some
point, I will mark it with .
Lecture summaries are on-line:
Policy change: Homework will always be due one week
from the day it was assigned, at midnight, unless otherwise specified
in class and/or here. Thus, assignment 3 will be due midnight
Tuesday, Feb 6. If there are common questions, hints may be given out
that day in class. Late assignments will be given a
grade of g * 0.9n, where g is the
``natural'' grade (grade that it would receive if the assignment is
not late), and n is the number of days late. The maximum
value of n is constrained only by when I give out a sample
The sample solution to assignment 1 is
available, as is the
sample solution to assignment 2.
When you read the lecture notes, don't be shy about trying out the
stuff being discussed. You can have the Web browser window
side-by-side with a shell window and try things out as you read the
notes. Better yet, hypothesize / deduce how things should work as you
read these notes, and interactively verify them (experimental
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firstname.lastname@example.org, last updated Tue Mar 18 15:49:19 PST 1997.email bsy