Mathematics - Integrated Credential Option, B.S.


Department of Mathematics

Bachelor of Science Degree Requirements Mathematics - Integrated Credential

The requirement for entrance to the major and minor programs is completion of two years of algebra as well as courses in geometry and trigonometry, or a sequence of courses containing their equivalents, such as MATH 3 and 5. It is strongly recommended that such study be completed before entrance to the university.

1. Major requirements (61 units)
Core curriculum (35 units)
MATH 75 (or MATH 75A and MATH 75B), MATH 76MATH 77, MATH 81 (15 units), MATH 101 (4 units), MATH 111 (4 units), MATH 151MATH 152 (8 units), MATH 171 (4 units)

Option specific electives (18 units)
MATH 143 (4 units), MATH 145 (3 units), MATH 149S (4 units), MATH 161 (3 units)
MATH 123 (3 units), MATH 193D (1 unit)

Additional requirements (8 units)
CSCI 40 (4 units), PHYS 4A (3 units), PHYS 4AL (see note 1) (1 unit)

2. General Education requirements (48 units) (see notes 1, 3, 4 and 5)

3. Credential requirements (34 units)
CI 151 (3 units)
CI 152 (3 units)
CI 161 (3 units)
LEE 157 (3 units)
EHD 154A (1 unit)
EHD 155A (4 units)
EHD 155B (10 units)
SPED 158 (3 units)
LEE 156 (3 units)
EHD 154B (1 unit)

4. Other requirements (9 units)
American Government and Institutions (PLSI 2), Multicultural and International (MI), and Upper-division writing. (see note 2) 

5. Sufficient elective units to meet required total units (varies)

6. Total (134 units)*
* G.E. and MI courses can be double-counted with major requirements. See advisor for details.

The culminating experience for the Integrated Credential option is MATH 149S.

Advising Notes

  1. PHYS 4AL is required for the Integrated Credential Option. PHYS 4A and 4AL will satisfy the General Education (G.E.) Breadth requirement. 
  2. Students in the Integrated Credential Option are required to take ANTH 105W as a writing course that also satisfies the Multicultural/International Requirement.
  3. Three units of MATH 75 (or MATH 75A) will satisfy the G.E. Foundation B4 requirement and MATH 123 will satisfy G.E. Area IB requirement. CI 152 is double counted as a Credential requirement and G.E. ID requirement for the Integrated Credential option.
  4. Thirteen units of courses are double counted (B1/3, B4, IB, and ID), and 3 units of G.E.
    requirements are waived (A3) for the Integrated Credential Option.
  5. See Mathematics Road Map at
  6. Advising Requirements. It is strongly recommended, to all math majors, to have an advising session at least once a semester. See the department chair for assignment to an advisor.
  7. Grade Requirements. All courses required as prerequisites for a mathematics course must be completed with a grade of C or better before registration will be permitted. All courses taken to fulfill major or minor requirements must be completed with a grade of C or better.


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Bachelor of Science in Mathematics

A Roadmap identifies the specific set of courses students must complete in their major in sequential order. Information on corequisites or prerequisites is listed along with other pertinent information to assist students in completing courses towards the major.

For the most up-to-date roadmap, please contact the College Advising Center or check your My Degree Plan.

Please note: Roadmaps are not a guarantee of course availability.

If you are looking for archived roadmaps, please click here.




A degree in mathematics can open the door to a huge range of amazing careers. After all, math is involved in just about every job in some way, and it's particularly essential in the in-demand fields of science, technology, and engineering. Math majors tend to have well-developed skills in logical thinking and problem solving. They are experts at analyzing data and creating models to extract meaningful conclusions. They can identify patterns and use quantitative data to construct solutions. That's why the kind of jobs you can get with a math degree are so diverse. You could pursue careers in areas like insurance, banking, education, logistics, and more.

Math skills are clearly important in many careers, most notably the science, technology, and engineering professions. But such skills also feature prominently in some careers that may not seem like a natural end point for someone with a math degree. Video game developer and computer animator are just two examples of less-obvious jobs that actually use calculus, for instance.

What You Can Do

Teach, pursue advanced degree, or work in finance-related fields, business, government, and industry; actuarial work.

A major in mathematics is a springboard to a wide range of rewarding careers. Whether you focus on theoretical mathematics, applied math or statistics, the analytical and quantitative skills you develop in a math program are valuable assets that many employers need. Take a look at some of the types of organizations that hire math majors:

  • Government agencies and academic research institutes
  • Engineering firms
  • Biomedical and health services companies
  • Insurance agencies
  • Real estate firms
  • Medical device manufacturers
  • Airlines and other transportation service providers
  • Financial institutions


What You Can Earn

The list below is meant to inspire your career exploration, but don't think you're limited to these suggestions. Many jobs that don't specifically mention math degrees are available to graduates with these skills, so don't sell yourself short. You likely have more options than you realize. It should be noted that several careers in the mathematical sciences also require a master’s or doctoral degree.

High school math teacher: median salary - $58, 030
Data analyst: median salary - $57,261
Insurance underwriter: median salary - $67,680
Purchasing agent: median salary - $63,300
Market researcher: median salary - $62,560
Cost estimator: median salary - $61,790
Accountant: median salary - $68,150
Energy analyst: median salary - $58,224
Financial planner: median salary - $90,530
Investment analyst: median salary - $81,760
Actuary: median salary - $100,610
Statistician: median salary - $80,500
Mathematician: median salary - $105,810

Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Employment Statistics.

Interesting Classes You Might Take

  • Introduction to Advanced Mathematics
  • Discrete Structures
  • Theory of Numbers
  • Graph Theory
  • Topics in Applied Mathematics
  • Linear Algebra and Abstract Algebra
  • History of Mathematics
  • Applied Complex Analysis
  • Differential Geometry
  • Mathematical Statistics
  • Applied Probability


What You Can Learn

The use of mathematics in the modern world. The language and problems of mathematics, including set theory, symbolic logic, types of proofs. Techniques of data analysis and mathematical modeling. How calculus can be used to solve problems in science and engineering. Developing skills in logical thinking and problem solving.

About the College

The College of Science and Mathematics provides professional training at the undergraduate and graduate levels to serve as a foundation for a career in science or mathematics, to provide pre-professional training in preparation for careers in medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, veterinary medicine and other professions or for continued study at the graduate level.

College Contact Info

The office of the Dean is located in Science II, Room 301.
Telephone: (559) 278-3936

Department Contact Information

Office Location:

Department of Mathematics
Peters Business Building
Room: 381

Phone: (559) 278-2992 | Fax: (559) 278-2872


Department of Mathematics
5245 North Backer Avenue M/S PB108
Fresno, California 93740-8001