Top Math Schools in Utah

By | April 19, 2019

Offers latest ranking of top schools for mathematics in Utah. You can learn what the top-ranked math colleges and universities are in Utah, and compare the best math colleges on TopSchoolsintheUSA.com. Search the top graduate schools in math, view school profiles, and contact information for all 2 mathematics colleges in Utah. Also check bridgat for a full list of graduate schools in the state of Utah.

Top Math Schools in Utah

School Rank Graduate Mathematics
1 University of Utah
Department of Mathematics
Address: 155 S. 1400 E, Salt Lake City, UT 84112-0090
Admissions Phone: (801) 581-6851
Admissions E-mail: [email protected]
Admissions Website: http://www.math.utah.edu
2 Utah State University
Department of Mathematics and Statistics
Address: 3900 Old Main Hill, Logan, UT 84322-3900
Admissions Phone: (435) 797-0746
Admissions E-mail: [email protected]
Admissions Website: http://www.math.usu.edu

United States presidential election

In order to become a candidate for the President of the United States, the applicant must:

  • be a US citizen by birth;
  • be at least thirty-five years of age;
  • have lived in the United States for at least the past fourteen years.

The President of the United States is elected for four years as a result of two-stage elections – first, the electors are elected by popular vote, then the electors choose the President.

Each state represents as many electors in elections as there are representatives of this state in the US Congress (that is, the number of electors is proportional to the population of the state). The District of Columbia, having no congressional delegates , nonetheless elects as many electors as it would have with its own population if it were a state, but no more than the least populous US state.

First, the political parties that have determined, by voting at their conventions or otherwise, a candidate for the office of President, submit lists of electors in each state who have pledged to vote for a particular candidate. On the first Tuesday after the first Monday in November in an election year, voters go to the polls and cast their vote for one or another list of electors (and indirectly for one or another candidate for President of the United States). In almost all states, candidates whose electoral slate receives a majority of the popular vote automatically receive the votes of all the state’s electors. In Maine and Nebraska the procedure is somewhat more complicated (two electors are elected by direct state elections, and the rest by direct elections in each of the districts for elections to the US House of Representatives).

On the forty-first day after the general vote, there is an Electoral College vote. In practice, the college does not meet, and the electors vote in their state capitals. To win, a candidate must win an absolute majority of votes (50% + 1 vote) of the total number of electors.

If, as a result of the vote of electors, none of the candidates for the post of President of the United States has won an absolute majority of votes, the right to elect the President passes, according to the Constitution, to the House of Representatives of the US Congress. Congressmen choose from three candidates with the highest number of votes, with each state having only one vote. To determine the winner of the election, you must receive an absolute majority of the votes of the states.