These are excerpts from the program for the Joint Mathematics Meetings,
January 1013, 1996, Orlando, Florida.
Sessions
From the MAA Session on Innovations in Teaching Linear Algebra:
 Matrixvector products geometrically: A versatile teaching tool.
David R. Hill, Temple University
David E. Zitarelli, Temple University
 A short course in linear algebra: A matrix approach using
MATLAB.
Lila Freeman Roberts, Georgia Southern University
 Using ATLAST software tools to visualize linear transformations.
Steven J. Leon, University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth
 Pitch, roll and yaw.
David W. Boyd, Valdosta State University
Richard H. Elderkin, Pomona College
 A linear algebra project on circles in space.
Carl C. Cowen, Purdue University, West Lafayette
 Geometry of the singular value decomposition.
Thomas A. Hern, Bowling Green State University
Kermit N. Sigmon, University of Florida
 Eigenvalues of the alphabet.
Larry C. Grove, University of Arizona
 Coordinate systems and satellite tracking.
Dan Kalman, American University
 Visualizing linear combinations.
David E. Zitarelli, Temple University
David R. Hill, Temple University
 Using MATLAB without killing the instructor.
James R. Weaver, University of West Florida
 ATLAST experiences and their influence on teaching vector space concepts.
Robert James Tilidetzke, Charleston Southern University
 Three MATLAB projects.
Richard O. Hill, Jr., Michigan State University
 A national survey of linear algebra teaching.
David C. Lay, University of Maryland, College Park
 Elementary linear algebra: Whom are we teaching and what are we trying to accomplish.
Charles R. Johnson, College of William & Mary
 More linear algebra in the high school curriculum: A help or hindrance?
A. Duane Porter, University of Wyoming
 Reviewing prerequisite material in second course linear algebra.
David H. Carlson, San Diego State University
 Matrices in science and engineering.
Gilbert Strang, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
 The use of portfolios in teaching linear algebra.
Luz Maria DeAlba, Drake University
 Examples of group projects.
Brian P. Hopkins, University of Washington
 Reforming linear algebra and its effects.
Jeffrey D.
Farmer, University of Northern Colorado
Tabitha Young Mingus, University of Northern Colorado
 A computerbased linear algebra course emphasizing understanding of traditional concepts.
Janet L. Beery, University of Redlands
Alexander E. Koonce, University of Redlands
 Fractals and the geometry of
linear transformations.
James A. Walsh, Oberlin College
 Determinants of the tournaments.
Arthur T. Benjamin, Harvey Mudd College
Clifford A. McCarthy, Convex Supercomputers, Dallas, Texas
 Interactive linear algebra project.
Elias Yacoub Deeba, University of Houston, Downtown
Ananda D. Gunawardena, University of Houston, Downtown
 The linear algebra modules project.
Eugene A. Herman, Grinnell College
Michael D. Pepe, Seattle Central Community College
Robert T. Moore, University of Washington
James R. King, University of Washington
 Linear algebra as a laboratory course.
Gerald J. Porter, University of Pennsylvania
David R. Hill, Temple University
 Using Maple V in teaching linear algebra.
Lisa O. Coulter, Stetson University
 Teaching of numerical linear algebra at undergraduate levels.
Biswa Nath Datta, Northern Illinois University
 An algorithmic approach to linear algebra.
Harold M. Edwards, New York UniversityCourant Institute
 Multigrid graph paper.
Jean H. Bevis, Georgia State University
 Software independent problems in linear algebra; why and how.
Melvin Henriksen, Harvey Mudd College
 Linear algebra: An interactive laboratory approach with Mathematica.
John R. Wicks, North Park College
 Eigenvectors and axes of symmetry.
Saeja Oh Kim, University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth
 Some psychological foundations of teaching linear algebra with
MATLAB and ATLAST materials.
Mikhail Bouniaev, Southern Utah University
 Visualizing linear transformations on the HP48G.
Thomas W. Polaski, Winthrop University
 Teaching abstract vector spaces with HP48G/GX.
Hasan A. Celik, California State Polytech University, Pomona
 An averaging game with weights using Mathematica.
Tilak Ananda De Alwis, Southeastern Louisiana University
