The Springfield College mathematics and computer technology major provides students with core knowledge in math, as well as a broad range of computer skills that are highly valued in today’s job market. 

Students have the freedom to choose from one of three concentrations, including computer science, which provides knowledge of computer architecture and databases; mathematics, which focuses on areas such as mathematical analysis and abstract algebra; or learning applications, our most popular track, which prepares students to teach special education, as well as elementary or middle school math.

Our curriculum includes classes in microcomputer applications, computer graphics, computer animation, hypermedia, and discrete mathematics, all of which teach crucial quantitative and critical-thinking skills valued by employers. Students will learn in computer labs with math-based software, and have an opportunity to pursue practicum and internships, giving them the chance to learn by doing. 

Our students will graduate ready to become teachers, business analysts, programmers, research analysts, account executives, or to pursue other math or computer-related careers. 

Studying Mathematics and Computer Technology At Springfield College
A group of students from the Springfield College Department of Mathematics, Physics, and Computer Science stand together at a Rubik's Cube competition
Rubik's Cube Competition

The Springfield College Department of Mathematics, Physics, and Computer Science recently hosted its annual Rubik's Cube competition welcoming students from throughout the campus community an opportunity to compete for free prizes. 

Students in the Department of Mathematics, Physics, and Computer Science participate in a Pumpkin contest at Halloween
Great Mathematical Pumpkin Contest

Faculty, staff and students join in on the Great Mathematical Pumpkin contest for some Halloween fun.

Two female students pretend to eat skittles during a math assignment
Discovery Learning Assessment

Students in Math 105 participate in a Discovery Learning Assessment. The experiment was in modeling the Skittle population, where math and Skittles were enjoyed by all!