Homework should be turned in at the BEGINNING OF CLASS. All problem numbers refer to the primary course text by Robert Devaney. Unless otherwise indicated, all parts of a problem (a), (b), etc. should be completed. You should write up solutions neatly to all problems, making sure to show your work. A nonempty subset will be graded. You are encouraged to work on these problems with other classmates, and it is ok to use internet sources for help if it's absolutely necessary; however, the solutions you turn in should be YOUR OWN WORK and written in YOUR OWN WORDS.

** Note: ** Please list the names of any students or faculty who you worked with
on the assignment.

**Revolution**

Read *Revolution*, the second chapter of
Gleick's book on Chaos.

Who is Stephen Smale and why did the National Science Foundation once cancel
one of his grants? What discovery did Smale make, described by some as a
"paradigm shift"? What was the geometric shape Smale used to model his theory?

** Note:** Devaney's Ph.D. thesis advisor was Stephen Smale.

**Chapter 4 (pp. 34 - 35) **

Problems: 1a, 1g, 2a, 4a, 4e, 4f, 7 (a, b, c, d, e, g)

**Note:** For problem #4, describe the fate of all orbits under the given dynamical system.

**Chapter 5 (pp. 50 - 51) **

Problems: 1a, 1c, 1f, 4a, 4e, 4g, 5, 7

**Note:** For problem #4, you may want to use a graphing calculator or Maple
to draw accurate graphs. For help with Maple, type **?plot** at the command prompt to review
how to plot one or more functions. Also, the
Desmos online graphing calculator
is really simple to use.