Please note: this web page is from a past edition of MATH 101. Make sure you go to the current MATH 101 web page to get the proper information.
The topics for MATH 101 are organized into 12 “weeks” as given in the table below. Each “week” below corresponds to a single WeBWorK assignment with the corresponding number. A “week” represents approximately 150 minutes of class time, not necessarily an exact calendar week. This table indicates the sections in each of the recommended textbooks where the week's topics can be found (not all topics appear in all books).
Topics  CLP  Apex  Strang  Active  MOOC  Stewart  

Week 1 
Areas and distances The definite integral 
1.1 1.1, 1.2 
5.2, 5.3  5.1, 5.5  4.1, 4.2 4.3 
12.1, 12.2  5.1 5.2 
Week 2 
Fundamental Theorem of Calculus Indefinite integrals, Net Change Theorem 
1.3  5.4 5.1 
5.7 5.2, 5.5 
4.4, 5.2 5.1 
13.1 
5.3 5.4 
Week 3 
Substitution Rule Area between curves 
1.4 1.5 
6.1 5.4, 7.1 
5.4, 5.5 8.1 
5.3 6.1 
14.1 13.2 
5.5 6.1 
Week 4 
Volumes Work Average value of a function 
1.6 2.1 2.2 
7.2 7.5 5.4 
8.1 8.6 5.6 
6.2 6.4 4.3 
15.1 
6.2 6.4 6.5 
Week 5 
Integration by parts Trigonometric integrals 
1.7 1.8 
6.2 6.3 
5.4, 7.1 7.2 
5.4 
14.3 14.2 
7.1 7.2 
Week 6 
Trigonometric substitutions Partial fractions 
1.9 1.10 
6.4 6.5 
7.3 7.4 
5.5 
7.3 7.4 

Week 7 
Approximate integration Improper integrals Centre of mass 
1.11 1.12 2.3 
5.5 6.8 
5.8 7.5 8.5 
5.6 6.5 6.3 
7.7 7.8 8.3 

Week 8 
Separable differential equations Sequences 
2.4 3.1 
8.1 
6.5 2.6 
7.4 8.1 
9.3 11.1 

Week 9 
Series Integral Test 
3.2, 3.3 3.3 
8.2 8.3 
6.6, 10.0 10.2 
8.2, 8.3  11.2 11.3 

Week 10 
Comparison Tests Alternating series 
3.3  8.3 8.5 
10.2 10.3 
8.3 8.4 
11.4 11.5 

Week 11 
Absolute convergence and the Ratio Test Power series 
3.3, 3.4 3.5.1 
8.4, 8.5 8.6 
10.2, 10.3 10.1, 10.5 
8.3, 8.4 8.6 
11.6 11.8 

Week 12 
Representation of functions as power series Taylor and Maclaurin series 
3.5.2, 3.6 3.6 
8.6 8.8 
10.1, 10.5 10.4 
8.6 8.5 
11.9 11.10 
If you hadn't guessed already, the columns correspond to the various notes and textbooks that we recommend for MATH 101 students:
If you want to brush up on material from your mathematical past that is used in MATH 101, the resources page contains links to some helpful files.
The list of MATH 101 learning outcomes from 2014 is very helpful—it contains specific items of knowledge and specific skills that you will be gaining in connection with the topics above. You can also get an excellent sense of what is being covered in this course by looking at the WeBWorK and suggested homework problems.