Math 105, 2014W Term 2

Integral Calculus with Applications to Commerce and Social Sciences

Course information

This is the common page for all sections of MATH 105 in Term 2 of the 2014W session (January to April 2015). Here you will find the course outline, suggested homework and practice problems, course policies, exam dates, common handouts and supplementary notes, other course information, and information on available resources. For section-specific information, please follow the individual section links below or contact your instructor.


  • Midterm exam 1 will be held on January 29 (Thursday). The time is from 6:30pm to 7:30pm. A sample midterm 1 is HERE .
  • The SOLUTIONS to midterm 1 ( version 1).
  • The SOLUTIONS to midterm 1 ( version 2).
  • The SOLUTIONS to make-up midterm 1.
  • Midterm exam 2 will be held on March 18 (Wednesday). The time is from 6:30pm to 7:30pm. A sample midterm 2 is HERE .
  • The SOLUTION ( version 1) to midterm 2 ( version 1).
  • The SOLUTION ( version 2) to midterm 2 ( version 2).

  • Text

    The required textbook for this course is Calculus: Early Transcendentals, Volume 2. Fourth custom edition for UBC, by Briggs and Cochran. The textbook is available at the UBC Bookstore. ISBN 10 digit: 1269921924. ISBN 13 digit: 9781269921923. This book is available at the UBC Bookstore.

    Beginning-of-term registration information

    Grading Schemes

    Your grade will be computed based on the following formula:

    Math 105 Webwork site link

    About 10 to 17 problems will be posted on WebWork as course-common homework problems every week and will be due the following week. You will need your CWL login and password to access your homework set.

    Exam Dates and Policies

    Coursework Policies

    Academic misconduct

    Help outside class

    Course Outline

    Practice problems

    This section contains a list of problems from the textbook. These are not to be turned in, but working through them will help crystallize the concepts covered in class. Not all parts of a textbook section will be emphasized equally in lectures, and these problems serve as guidelines for identifying the important and relevant parts that constitute the course syllabus. Exam questions will be largely modelled on these problems.