I am the instructor for the 2014 edition of Math 101-205: "Integral Calculus with Applications to Physical Sciences and Engineering".
Instructions are Monday, Wednesday and Friday, from 2pm to 3pm, in Buchanan A101.
Office hours are on Monday and Friday from 3pm to 4pm, in the Leonard S. Klinck building (LSK), room 303C.
Since this course is one section of a multi-section course, we will adhere to the same schedule and regulations as the other sections. These can be found on the common page for all Math 101 sections.
Let's communicate about the course via Piazza. You can post questions and remarks about the course there. Everybody can get involved (private communication is also possible). It's efficient. To sign up, click here.
Here are some of the main things you should know about the course:
The textbook is 'Calculus: Early Transcendentals 7th Edition' by James Stewart.
This is the course outline.
The grading scheme will be: Grade = 50% Final + 30% Midterm + 10% WebWork assignments + 10% (homework + quizzes)
There will be five quizzes in class (tentative, circa 20 minutes each). These will be announced beforehand.
There will be one midterm on February 25 somewhere between 6pm and 8pm (tentative).
You must score at least 40% on the final exam to pass the course, regardless of performance on the midterm and assignments.
Missing the midterm will result in a mark of 0, unless an exception has been granted or you can present me with a doctor's note soon after the midterm.
We don't use calculators.
For the full details, see the common page.
Quiz #1 --- Solutions #1
Quiz #2 --- Solutions #2
About the midterm
The midterm will be held on February 25 at 6 pm, and will take 75 minutes. There will be a formula sheet attached (but this does not mean that it will contain all the formulas that you might need). The topics on the midterm are covered in Sections 5.1 -- 5.5, 6.1, 6.2, 6.4, 7.1 -- 7.5, and 7.8 of Stewart (Section 7.5 was not treated in class because it is essentially a review). The lecture on monday the 24th will be devoted to a review of the material on the midterm.
Lecture notes (Courtesy of Daniel Valesin)
Sections 5.1, 5.2, and 5.3.
Sections 5.4, and 5.5.
Sections 6.1, 6.2 and 6.4.
Sections 7.1, and 7.2.
Sections 7.3, and 7.4.
A treatment of some problems.