For your drafts, give me 2 paper copies (one to keep and one to
return to you).
Recall that I am happy to print things out and/or photocopy things
You may also wish to
keep a computer copy in your folders on my computer since this is
(hopefully) a stable place to keep files.
For your final versions, give me 2 paper copies, and submit a final computer version into your folder on my computer. Recall that I will convert the files to a web page format and then place them on the web. There are other options for submitting computer files - you can give me a disk (be sure that you have a copy for yourself somewhere, since my computer has been known to eat disks once in a while), or come to office hours where I can submit it for you.
Remember to follow the writing checklist for your paper. Recall some of the checklist points:
28.contain a diverse collection of references from different sources?
29.contain a list of useful web address references?
30.contain comments of how you used each reference / what it was useful for?
31.attempt to explain any contradictions that arose in the references?
32.contain a list of published papers listed on MathSciNet from lab?
33.contain a printout of the first page of every web reference?
Work on these now, by using the Searching for Mathematicians web page. See especially
Searching for Advisor and Students -Math Genealogy Project (which will be useful for the checklist point on the kind of mathematician they are)
Searching for Articles -MathSciNet(from school only) (in order to satisfy checklist point 32).
One of the dangers of printing from the web is that sometimes many blank pages print out. Since I would like us to be friendly to the environment, before printing web pages out, in Internet Explorer, under File, release on print preview. You can make the text smaller and look to see which pages you want printed. You can then mark these page numbers down, and after you hit Print, under Pages, click on From: and enter the page number that you want to start at, and the page number to end at. Test this method out on MathSciNet.