**Instructor**: Keqin Liu

**Phone**: 822--3785

**Office**: Math Annex 1225

**Office Hours**: 10:00-11:00 am. on Monday and 5:00--6:00 pm. on Wednesday & Friday

**Textbook**: Calculus: Early Transcendentals. Volume 1. Third custom edition for UBC. by Briggs and Cochran.

This book and the student solutions manual is available at the UBC Bookstore.

You are free to use a different edition of the Briggs and Cochran textbook. Note that there may be differences in page number references and problem numbering between different

**Math 104 and math 184 Common Page**: A detailed syllabus and a list of practice problems are posted on the
common Math 105 page:

**Math 104 and math 184 Common Page**

**Exams and Grades**: MATH 184: Your grade normally will be computed based on the following formula: 50% Final Exam + 25% 2 Midterms + 10% Math 184 Workshops + 10% Webwork Homework + 5% other ( short in class quizes).

**THE FINAL EXAM** for this course will be common to all sections of MATH 104/184. The exam will take place in December at a date to be announced. The final examination is board marked (i.e. all instructors teaching this course mark the exams together) to ensure consistency and fairness across sections.

**THE MIDTERM EXAMS** for this course will be common to all sections of MATH 104/184. Midterm 1 will take place on Thursday, October 4, 6:30pm-7:30pm. Midterm 2 will take place on Thursday, November 8, 6:30pm-7:30pm. The midterm examinations are board marked (i.e. all instructors teaching this course mark the exams together) to ensure consistency and fairness across sections

Please note that grades may be scaled to ensure fairness across sections.

**Course Outline** is
**here**

**Practice problems**: Week-by-week detailed learning goals in
**Math 104 and math 184 Common Page**

contain 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. The short in class quize questions will be largely modelled on these problems.

**Considerate Behavior and Cheating**: Talking in class is disruptive to
others trying to concentrate on the lecture. Violators may be asked to sit
separately or leave the class. Cheating on tests will not be tolerated. Any
cheating will immediately be reported to the head of the Mathematics
Department for disciplinary action. Cheaters are often caught and the usual
punishment is a 0 in the course, expulsion from the University for 1 year, no
transferability for courses taken at another institution while under
suspension and a notation on your transcript of the suspension due to
cheating. Finally, it is considered inappropriate in any course to bring
friends or other students not registered in the course into the lectures
without first obtaining permission of the instructor.