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Guide to analysis courses
A complete list of harmonic analysis courses taught at UBC:
The count starts when I was hired in Fall 2000.
 There were no harmonic analysis courses at UBC in 201617.

MATH 541: Harmonic Analysis I, Spring 2016 (Malabika Pramanik)

MATH 601: Topics in Analysis, Spring 2015 (Izabella Laba)
 There were no harmonic analysis courses at UBC in 201314.

MATH 542: Harmonic Analysis II, Winter/Spring 2013 (Malabika Pramanik)

MATH 541: Harmonic Analysis I, Fall 2012 (Malabika Pramanik)

MATH 613: Additive number theory, Fall 2011 (Akos Magyar)

MATH 542: Harmonic Analysis II, Winter/Spring 2011 (Izabella Laba)

MATH 541: Harmonic Analysis I, Fall 2010 (Izabella Laba)

MATH 542: Harmonic Analysis II, Winter/Spring 2010 (Akos Magyar)

MATH 601: Introduction to Microlocal Analysis, Fall 2009 (Mahta Khosravi)

MATH 541: Harmonic Analysis I, Winter/Spring 2009 (Akos Magyar)

MATH 542: Additive Number Theory, Fall 2008 (Izabella Laba)

MATH 542: Harmonic Analysis II, Fall 2007 (Malabika Pramanik)
 There were no harmonic analysis courses at UBC in 200607.

MATH 541: Harmonic Analysis, Fall 2005 (Izabella Laba)
 There were no harmonic analysis courses at UBC in 200405.

MATH 540: Topics in Analytic Number Theory, Spring 2004 (Izabella Laba)
 There were no harmonic analysis courses at UBC until 2004.
That's right, UBC had a grand total of 4 graduate courses in harmonic analysis
from 2000 to 2008. The situation improved for a few years starting in 2008, but
unfortunately it has been deteriorating again in recent years.
Basic analysis courses:
If you are preparing for the qualifying exam:
Most of the "real analysis" material
is not included in any graduate or crosslisted courses.
Math 507 might be somewhat helpful, or it might not; Math 510 has no
overlap whatsoever with the quals syllabus. Your only options are
to take undergraduate courses (I think some number of undergraduate credits is allowed towards
Master's degree), or to study on your own. The undergraduate classes in question
are Math 120121, 226227, and 320, or their nonhonours equivalents.
(In complex analysis and abstract algebra, it's quite the opposite.
Don't blame me. I have voiced my opposition to that arrangement many times.)
