Undergraduate and Graduate Courseware in Current Semester

BIL519 - Advanced Algorithm Analysis
BIL551 - Advanced Database Management Systems
BIL561 - Fuzzy Neural Networks
BIL567 - Introduction to Recommender Systems
BIM101 - Computer Programming I
BIM203 - Logic Design
BIM207 - Computer Programming III
BIM208 - Computer Programming IV
BIM209 - Principles of Software Design and Development
BIM213 - Data Structures and Algorithms
BIM302 - Computer Networks
BIM303 - Microcomputers
BIM305 - Computer Organization
BIM306 - Operating Systems
BIM308 - Web Server Programming
BIM309 - Artificial Intelligence
BIM313 - Advanced Programming Techniques
BIM314 - Theory of Computation
BIM405 - Project Management
BIM423 - Software Engineering
BIM437 - Computer Engineering Design
BIM439 - Applications of Database Management Systems
BIM451 - Web Server Programming with MVC
BIM454 - Programming Language Concepts
BIM466 - Fuzzy Logic
BIM478 - Management Information Systems
BIM485 - Research in Computer Science I - L (Alper Bilge)
BIM488 - Introduction to Pattern Recognition
BIM490 - Introduction to Information Retrieval
BIM492 - Design Patterns
BIM493 - Mobile Programming I
MAT249 - Linear Algebra & Differential Equations
MAT805 - Calculus-I
MAT806 - Calculus II

Course Ethics

Academic Integrity Statement

All work in the classes must be your own work. NO COPYING OR PLAGIARISM IS ALLOWED. If such is detected, no credit for the exam or project will be given and appropriate actions for academic dishonesty will be taken.

Cheating, fabrication, plagiarism, and helping others to commit these acts are all forms of academic dishonesty, and they are wrong. Academic misconduct could result in disciplinary action that may include, but is not limited to, suspension or dismissal.

It is the ethical responsibility of students to identify the conceptual sources of work submitted. Failure to do so is dishonest and is the basis for a charge of cheating or plagiarism, which is subject to disciplinary action.

Students are sometimes surprised at what we consider plagiarism.

  • It is plagiarism to use in a homework assignment any text from the instructor's notes and slides.
  • It is plagiarism to use in a homework assignment any text found on the Web.
  • It is plagiarism to use in a computer program any code you did not write.

A student may use the ideas expressed in the instructor's slides or in material found on the Web, but the ideas must be expressed in the student's own words, to demonstrate understanding of the topic. Students should cite information sources whenever using ideas or information discovered outside of class (e.g., on the Web or in the library). A student is less likely to be accused of plagiarism when information sources are cited.

Students are also prohibited from cooperating on homework assignments unless the instructor states explicitly that cooperating is allowed. Students are allowed to discuss homework assignments, but not to collaborate in solving problems, writing answers, or writing computer software. If two students are found to have cooperated on a homework assignment, both students are considered to have cheated. It does not matter which student did the original work and which student copied.

Plagiarism, copying, and other forms of cheating can result in immediate failure of the course.

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