Guillermo Jose Guillen
    Department of Mathematics
Guillermo Jose Guillen
Assistant Professor
Department of Mathematics
Office: 1533    Phone: 305-237-7578

MDC Wolfson Campus
300 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Miami, FL 33132
MAC 2311 Calculus and Analytic Geometry I
MAC 2312 Calculus and Analytic Geometry II
MAC 1105 College Algebra
MAC 2313 Calculus and Analytic Geometry III
MAT 1033 Intermediate Algebra
MAP 2302 Introduction to Differential Equations
MGF 1106 Mathematics for Liberal Arts I
Monday  9:30am - 10:50am, 1:25pm - 2:40pm, 4:15pm - 5:30pm
Tuesday  9:35am - 11:05am
Wednesday  9:30am - 10:50am, 1:05pm - 2:40pm, 4:15pm - 5:30pm
Thursday  9:35am - 11:05am
Friday  9:30am - 10:50am, 1:25pm - 2:05pm
  All office hours will be held in the math lab  2223.
M.S.  Mathematics,   Florida International University, 2005

B.S.  Mathematics,    Florida International University, 2002
It seems to me that education has a two-fold function to perform in the life of man and in society: the one is utility and the other is culture. Education must enable a man to become more efficient, to achieve with increasing facility the legitimate goals of his life.

Education must also train one for quick, resolute and effective thinking. To think incisively and to think for one's self is very difficult. We are prone to let our mental life become invaded by legions of half truths, prejudices, and propaganda. At this point, I often wonder whether or not education is fulfilling its purpose. A great majority of the so-called educated people do not think logically and scientifically. Even the press, the classroom, the platform, and the pulpit in many instances do not give us objective and unbiased truths. To save man from the morass of propaganda, in my opinion, is one of the chief aims of education. Education must enable one to sift and weigh evidence, to discern the true from the false, the real from the unreal, and the facts from the fiction.

The function of education, therefore, is to teach one to think intensively and to think critically. But education which stops with efficiency may prove the greatest menace to society. The most dangerous criminal may be the man gifted with reason, but with no morals.

We must remember that intelligence is not enough. Intelligence plus character--that is the goal of true education. The complete education gives one not only power of concentration, but worthy objectives upon which to concentrate. The broad education will, therefore, transmit to one not only the accumulated knowledge of the race but also the accumulated experience of social living.

Martin Luther King, Jr.
Morehouse College, 1948

Course Compass