IB000/A1: Thu 12:00–13:50 C416, D. Klaška
IB000/A2: Wed 10:00–11:50 C416, D. Klaška
IB000/E1: Tue 14:00–15:50 B411, A. Blumensath
IB000/E2: Mon 16:00–17:50 C511, F. Dupont Dupuis
IB000/01: Thu 10:00–11:50 C511, J. Obdržálek
IB000/02: Tue 12:00–13:50 A319, J. Obdržálek
IB000/03: Wed 8:00–9:50 C525, M. Hlaváčik
IB000/04: Wed 14:00–15:50 C525, J. Bouda
IB000/05: Tue 8:00–9:50 B410, P. Matula
IB000/06: Thu 12:00–13:50 B410, P. Matula
IB000/07: Mon 16:00–17:50 B410, M. Maška
IB000/08: Thu 8:00–9:50 C511, D. Svoboda
IB000/09: Tue 12:00–13:50 A217, N. Beneš
IB000/10: Mon 14:00–15:50 A320, A. Rambousek
IB000/11: Tue 14:00–15:50 C511, L. Matyska
IB000/12: Thu 18:00–19:50 C416, M. Bezek
IB000/13: Mon 18:00–19:50 C416, J. Čechák
IB000/14: Wed 18:00–19:50 B411, J. Čechák
IB000/15: Mon 14:00–15:50 B410, T. Novotný
IB000/16: Wed 8:00–9:50 B411, T. Novotný
IB000/17: Mon 18:00–19:50 C511, M. Korbela
IB000/18: Mon 12:00–13:50 A218, J. Lédl
Course Enrolment Limitations
The course is also offered to the students of the fields other than those the course is directly associated with.
Fields of study the course is directly associated with
there are 19 fields of study the course is directly associated with, display
This course is focused on understanding basic mathematical concepts
necessary for study of computer science. This is essential for building up a set of basic concepts and formalisms needed for other theoretical courses in computer science.
At the end of this course the successful students should: know the basic mathematical notions; understand the logical structure of mathematical statements and mathematical proofs; know discrete mathematical structures such as finite sets, relations, functions, and graph; be able to precisely formulate their claims, algorithms, and relevant proofs; and apply acquired knowledge in other CS courses as well as in practice later on.
The course focuses on understanding basic mathematical tools:
Basic formalisms - statements, proofs, and propositional logic.
MATOUŠEK, Jiří and Jaroslav NEŠETŘIL. Kapitoly z diskrétní matematiky. 3., upr. a dopl. vyd. V Praze: Karolinum, 2007. 423 s. ISBN 9788024614113. info
This subject has regular weekly lectures and compulsory tutorials. Moreover, the students are expected to practice at home using online questionnaires, via IS MU. All the study materials and study agenda are presented through the online IS syllabus.
Students' evaluation in this course consists of (the sum of) three parts which have rougly equal weights: through term evaluation (minimal score is required), "computer" written exam, and voluntary classical written exam.
The semester evaluation is computed as the sum of a certain number of the best out of all term tests, plus possible bonus points for solving voluntary assignments. Details can be found in the IS course syllabus. Then the "computer" exam follows, and its sum with the semester evaluation determines student's success in the course. Optional written exam at the end gives students the opportunity to get higher grades.
Language of instruction
Further comments (probably available only in Czech)
Information on completion of the course: Pozor, ukončení zápočtem lze volit pouze ve výjimečných případech, kdy to umožňuje váš studijní program.
The course is taught annually.