|Calculus II (151-49-201)||Instructor: Ash, J.M.|
Office: 519 SAC
Office Hours: MWF 10:45 - 11:45, also by appointment
MAT 150, 160, 170, or placement by the Mathematics Diagnostic Test. Prerequisites are strictly enforced by the Math Department. A prerequisite can only be waived by approval of the instructor and the department chair.
Calculus, 8th Edition by Varberg, Purcell, & Rigdon, Prentice Hall.
A scientific calculator is required.
Chapter 5: The Integral
5.1 Antiderivatives (Indefinite Integrals)
5.2 Introduction to Differential Equations
5.3 Sums and Sigma Notation
5.4 Introduction to Area
5.5 The Definite Integral
5.6 The First Fundamental Theorem of Calculus
5.7 The Second Fundamental Theorem of Calculus and the Mean Value Theorem for Integrals
5.8 Evaluating Definite Integrals
Chapter 6: Applications of the Integral
6.1 The Area of a Plane Region
6.2 Volumes of Solids: Slabs, Disks, Washers
6.3 Volumes of Solids of Revolution: Shells
Chapter 11: Numerical Methods, Approximations
11.2 Numerical Integration
Chapter 7: Transcendental Functions
7.1 The Natural Logarithm Function
7.2 Inverse Functions and Their Derivatives
7.3 The Natural Exponential Function
7.4 General Exponential and Logarithmic Functions
7.5 Exponential Growth and Decay
7.6 First-Order Linear Differential Equations
7.7 The Inverse Trigonometric Functions and Their Derivatives
Chapter 8: Techniques of Integration
8.1 Integration by Substitution
8.2 Some Trigonometric Integrals
8.4 Integration by Parts
Midterm and final exams, in class and closed book will count equally in determining a preliminary grade. Homework will be assigned each class day, discussed the next class day, collected the next class day and will increase or decrease the preliminary grade by at most one grade. For example, B+ and satisfactory homework = A-. Make-up exams will not be given. The final exam will be from 8:45-11:00 on Friday, March 19, 2004.
Classroom lectures and discussion.
Students must abstain from any violations of academic integrity and set examples for each other by assuming full responsibility for their academic and personal development, including informing themselves about and following the university's academic policy. Violations of academic integrity include but are not limited to the following categories: cheating; plagiarism; fabrication; falsification or sabotage of research data; destruction or misuse of the university's academic resources; alteration or falsification of academic records; and academic misconduct. Conduct that is punishable under the Academic Integrity Policy could result in additional disciplinary actions by other university officials and possible civil or criminal prosecution. To review the complete Academic Integrity Policy of the University, please go to http://condor.depaul.edu/~handbook/code17.html .