The June 4, 2017 version is in the usual place.

As always, I have a big list of emails, responses, etc. that I want to respond to. Please continue to send suggestions and corrections! I’m continuing to accelerate, but my responses are still not keeping up with your comments. (But please keep them coming!)

I’ve now returned to editing and posting.  The February 7, 2017 version is in the usual place.

As always, I have a big list of emails, responses, etc. that I want to respond to. Please continue to send suggestions and corrections!

My goal of posting current versions every month almost worked. The December 29, 2015 version is in the usual place. (But I am only posting it on January 1, 2016 — happy new year!)

As usual, there are many small changes, but nothing that should particularly make you want to download it if you have the previous version. And as always, I have a big list of emails, responses, etc. that I want to respond to, and a number I intend to respond to fairly soon.

Following my goal of posting current versions every month, the November 28, 2015 version is in the usual place. There are many small changes, but nothing that should particularly make you want to download it.

As always, I have a big list of emails, responses, etc. that I want to respond to, and a number I intend to respond to fairly soon.

Following my goal of posting current versions every month, the October 24, 2015 version is in the usual place.  There are many small changes, but nothing that should particularly make you want to download it.

This page is here just to provide a pointer to the page for the 2015-16 course.  (You can also click on the tab above.)

The September 2015 version is in the usual place.  I’m posting it because our academic year is just starting, and I will be teaching Math 216 again; this year’s course website is here.

The list of intended changes and corrections has grown again, but essentially all are small.  My intent is to try to have the changes and corrections in each chapter digested as much as possible before the courses reaches there.

The one bit of potentially new content:  David Speyer pointed out that Grobner bases are something that people could and should reasonably see in a first course.  Over lunch in Utah, I thought it through with him and Kiran Kedlaya and Tom Graber.  I will likely post a draft here before thinking about whether to including it.