Candace Bethea

Doctoral Student
Department of Mathematics
University of South Carolina
1523 Greene Street
Columbia, SC 29208

Office: Leconte College 301
Phone: (803) 777-3699
Email: cabethea at math dot sc dot edu

B.A. Mathematics (2015)-
Washington and Lee University

I am currently a doctoral candidate at the University of South
Carolina. I'm interested in algebraic geometry and algebraic
topology. In particular, I am interested in motivic and equivariant
homotopy theory, quadratic forms, and singularity theory. My
advisor is Jesse Kass.

I'm also the founder and former president of the UofSC Association
for Women in Mathematics student chapter. Please check out their
current activity!


Current Teaching (Spring 2019)
MATH 122-028: Calculus for Business Administration and Social Sciences

Office Hours:
Tuesday 9-10 am
Thursday 9-10 am

Past Teaching
Fall 2018: Math 141-Y02 and 141-Y03 Calculus I (TA)Y02 Course Evaluations Y03 Course Evaluations
Spring 2018: Math 142-Y01 and 142-Y02 Calculus I (TA) Y01 Course Evaluations Y02 Course Evaluations
Fall 2017: Math 170-Y02 Finite Mathematics (instructor) Course Evaluations
Summer 2017: Math 111-121 College Algebra (instructor) Course Evaluations
Spring 2017: MATH 122-019 Calculus for Business and Social Sciences (instructor) Course Evaluations
Fall 2016: MATH 111I-001 College Algebra (instructor)
Spring 2016: MATH 141-005,006, E03, E04 Calculus I (TA)
Fall 2016: Math 141-011, 012 Calculus II (TA)

An example of wild ramification in an enriched Riemann-Hurwitz formula (with Jesse Kass and Kirsten Wickelgren).
Submitted 8 Dec 2018

C. Bethea and W. Dymacek, Realizability of graphs with prescribed vertex connectivity, edge connectivity, minimum degree, and maximum degree.
Congressus Numerantium, 276 (2016), p. 31-48.

Good things
During the Spring 2017 semester, I organized a reading seminar on Model Categories. This is really cool stuff, and I encourage everyone to at least check it out.

Some (handwritten) notes I wrote for a talk on Cazanave's result on algebraic homotopy classes of endomorphisms of P1 at a winter school at FRIAS.