Samuel F. Pratt Professor of MathematicsOn leave spring 2018
Christian A. Johnson Hall 106
Timothy Kelly has received two awards for teaching from Hamilton: The Lang Prize for Excellence in Teaching from Hamilton College in 2000 and the Class of 1963 Excellence in Teaching Award in 1995. He was a National Science Foundation Scholar at Stanford University from 1972 to 1974. He came to Hamilton in 1985 from the University of New Hampshire, where he earned his doctorate in mathematical education.
Recent Courses Taught
Probability Theory and Applications
- The Lang Prize for Excellence in Teaching, Hamilton College, May 2000
- The Class of 1963 Excellence in Teaching Award, Hamilton College, May 1995
- National Science Foundation Scholar, Stanford University, 1972-1974
- Alpha Sigma Nu, National Honor Society for Jesuit Universities
- "Modeling Preferential Admissions at Elite Liberal Arts Schools," Sally Cockburn, Timothy Kelly and Gordon Hewitt, Research in Higher Education Journal, Volume 19, March 2013.
- Proposal: A Program to Certify Hamilton College Undergraduates for Secondary Teaching. New York State Department of Education. 1996. Approved by the State of New York Regents, spring 1996.
- College Algebra, Second Edition, with J.T. Anderson & R. Balomenos, Houghton Mifflin Co., Boston, Mass., 1992.
- College Algebra and Trigonometry, Second Edition, with J.T. Anderson & R. Balomenos, Houghton Mifflin Co., Boston, Mass., 1992.
- College Algebra and Trigonometry, with R. Balomenos & J.T. Anderson, Houghton Mifflin Co., Boston, Mass., 1987.
- College Trigonometry, with R. Balomenos & J.T. Anderson, Houghton Mifflin Co., Boston, Mass., 1987.
- College Algebra, with R. Balomenos & J.T. Anderson, Houghton Mifflin Co., Boston, Mass., 1986.
- “Static Information as the Basis for Intelligent Debugging,” with S. Hirshfield and T. Holmes. Final Technical Report, Automatic Software Debugging Project, Southeastern Center for Electrical Engineering Education, October 1985.
- “Effects of field-dependence/independence and sex on patterns of achievement and grading in a first-semester calculus course.” Doctoral dissertation, University of New Hampshire) DAI (September 1985).
Chair, Department of Mathematics, 1998-2006
Chair, Committee on Academic Policy, 1997-98
Appointed to the Faculty: 1982
Ph.D., University of New Hampshire
M.S., University of New Hampshire
M.A., Stanford University
B.A., University of Scranton