The final exam is on Monday 19 December at 2pm in Seeley Mudd 206. It covers material from the whole semester and you will have 3 hours.
The third midterm will be in class on Friday 2 December.
The second midterm test will be at 9:00am in Seeley Mudd 206 (usual class time and room) on Friday 28 October. The test will last 50 minutes and you will not be allowed to use books, notes, calculators or any other aids. I'll be having extra office hours this week at the following times:
Below are some practice materials to help you prepare for the test:
The first midterm exam is on Friday 30 September at 9:00am in Seeley Mudd 206 (the usual class room and time). You will have 50 minutes and you will not be allowed to use notes, books or calculators. The following materials should help you prepare:
One source of help with the course is the Moss Quantitative Center (QCenter). This is in Room 202 Merrill Science.
They have drop-in hours for help with all calculus courses. This semester, the hours are:
You can also organize peer-tutoring through the QCenter.
Hello students for Math 111 Section 2. The first class is Wednesday September 7 at 9:00am in Seeley Mudd 206. Please look through the syllabus/policies below. If you have any questions, please email me at firstname.lastname@example.org .
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday at 9:00am in Seeley Mudd 206
(Single Variable) Calculus, by Stewart, 7th edition.
There are several versions of the textbook. Make sure yours is the 7th edition and contains chapters 1 - 6. If you are pretty sure you will go on to take Math 121 in the Spring, you might want to get a version with chapteres 1 - 11.
Problem sets will usually be due twice a week, on Mondays and Thursdays. This is the most important part of the course. Solutions should be turned in at the beginning of the class in which it is due. If you think illness or emergency will prevent you from completing a problem set by the due time, you should speak with me, or send me an email, to make suitable arrangements. This must be done before the problem set is due.
There will be three mid-term tests in class. The dates for these are subject to change, but are tentatively:
There will be a 3-hour final exam, at a time to be decided.
Your final grade for the class will be decided by weighting your scores on the problem sets and exams as follows:
In borderline cases, I may use other factors, such as class attendance, class participation and homework completion rate, to decide on final grades.
There are many sources of help and support if you are having difficulty with the course, material or anything else. You can:
Calculators will not be permitted in the mid-terms or final exam. It is highly recommended that you do problems sets without using calculators (unless specific instructions are given otherwise).
Attendance in class is mandatory but an occasional absence is not the end of the world. You will of course be responsible for getting notes for any material you miss. There will be no make-up exams for the mid-termes. If you miss an exam without a valid excuse, your grade will be zero.
Students with disabilities or other special needs who require classroom accommodations or other arrangements should make this known to me as soon as possible at the beginning of the semester.
Collaboration on problem sets is allowed and encouraged. Working with other students is a good way to help learn the material. However, each student must write up her/his solutions to the problems individually and in her/his own words. Copying from another student's paper is prohibited. The problem sets are the essential part of learning the course material. Failing to give them proper attention will significantly harm your performance on the exams and your overall grade for the class.
All students are responsible for knowing the College's policy on academic honesty. All academic work submitted in this course must be your own (that is, must reflect your understanding of the problems set) and be written by you in your own words.
The following is a list of the topics we plan to cover in this course. Everything is subject to change depending on how fast things go, but it should give you an idea of what is in store for you. Note that this list is not suitable for studying for exams.
Introduction: what is calculus?
Applications of Differentiation:
Exponential and Logarithmic Functions:
Applications of Integration: