G. E. Keough

Associate Professor Emeritus, Boston College, Chestnut Hill, MA
Visiting Professor (Retired), Salisbury University, Salisbury MD



This page last updated on September 8, 2017

Thanks for visiting.

About Me

I joined the Department of Mathematics at BC in September, 1978, teaching both mathematics and computer science courses ranging in level from freshman through senior, and through second-year, graduate level on the mathematics side.  I worked outside academia for short stretches (primarily summers) in the late 80s and early 90s the MITRE Corporation in Bedford, MA, as a Lead Scientist.

In 2007, after completing two terms as Chair of the Department, I "somewhat" retired from Boston College, and my family and I left New England and relocated to Southern Delaware.  We live there today.

In 2008, I joined the faculty of Salisbury University in Salisbury, MD, a Maryland University of National Distinction, as a Visiting Professor in the Department of Mathematics and Computer Science in the Henson School of Science and Technology.  This was truly an unexpected second career.  I retired from Salisbury in January of 2017.

My primary mathematical interests have always been in analysis (specifically, operator theory and functional analysis) and the use of technology in mathematics. Beginning in the mid 90s, I became involved with several technology-related projects and publications with several co-authors on publications involving the use of Maple and Mathematica (John Wiley & Sons). I have also worked on advanced texts titled An Introduction to Analysis (Jones & Bartlett) and An Introduction to Linear Programming and Game Theory (John Wiley & Sons).

About This Website

I will continue to work repackaging the content of this website, as I move/consolidate material from my Salisbury website back to Boston College.  (Unfortunately, my Salisbury website is going away soon, and I can no longer edit its content.)

Until things get straightened out,you can use these quick links to content (the first two are slightly dated, but functional).