CSE 351 Home
- Thanks for a fun quarter of 351 -- enjoy the rest of the summer!
- All grades are up! Final exam solutions are posted and exams are available to pick up at the CSE Front Desk (bring student ID). See email for more notes on Lab 5, the final, and course grades.
- The final exam will be in Johnson room 111, upstairs from our usual classroom, on Friday, 23 August, from 9:40am-10:40am. (Our usual room is apparently being refitted with new classroom technology.)
- The Thursday, 22 August, section meeting will be a bring-your-own questions review session with Ben.
- Lab 5 is posted, due Wednesday, August 21, at 11:00pm. Start early!
|Name||Email @cs.uw.edu||Office Hours|
|Instructor||Benjamin Wood||bpw||CSE 350: Tuesdays 3:00-4:30pm and Fridays 10:45am-12:00pm.
Also by appointment, or drop in if the door is open.
|Teaching Assistants||Jacob Gile||jjgile||CSE 002: Mondays 1:00pm-2:00pm|
|Riley Klingler||rklingl||CSE 002: Wednesdays 12:00pm-1:00pm|
Outside of lectures and sections, there are a few ways to ask questions or discuss course issues:
- Visit office hours! In addition, feel free to stop by any time Ben is in the office (CSE 350) or make an appointment.
- Post questions about course content to the class discussion board, where they benefit the whole class. If other students can answer your question, you may receive a response more quickly than you would by emailing the course staff.
- Email the course staff at cse351-staff at cs.washington.edu (or individually) with any questions or issues you would prefer to discuss privately.
All students enrolled in the class have already been subscribed to the course mailing list. If you'd like to change your mailing list settings or if you have not been subscribed, visit the mailing list info page. The mailing list is low-traffic and is used to send out important announcements.
Meeting Times and Locations
|Lecture||Johnson Hall 022||MWF 9:40am-10:40am|
|Quiz Section||Loew Hall 105||Th 9:40am-10:40am|
We will assign reading and homework problems from the required textbook, Bryant and O'Hallaron, Computer Systems: A Programmer's Perspective, 2nd edition. Additionally, you may find a good C programming language reference quite useful. Examples are Kernighan and Ritchie, The C Programming Language, 2nd edition and Harbison and Steele, C: A Reference Manual, 5th edition.
A number of videos on the course content are available thanks to Luis Ceze and Gaetano Borriello, and TAs Katelin Bailey and Rachel Sobel, who ran an online version of this course this spring. Viewing these videos is generally optional. They may be useful for reviewing lecture content or use of important tools for lab. We may occasionally assign some videos to supplement topics which we cover only briefly in lecture, due to the shorter summer quarter.
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