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Unformatted text preview: Math 113 section 17: Calculus II Syllabus: Fall 2011 Instructor : Steven McKay TMCB 350, 422-1760, email@example.com Office Hours : MWF 10:00-10:50, T/Th 3:00-3:50 Classroom and Time : T/Th in 136 TMCB Text : Calculus, 6E, Volume 2 by James Stewart. Website: All of the course content will be made available on the course website. To access the website, go to http://mathonline.byu.edu , log in with your route y id and password, and look for your course. It will have a title like Math 112 Fall 2011 Section 17 Mckay Click on the course title. It will ask you for an enrollment key. The enrollment key is mckay113. All content for the course will be posted on this website. Also, grades will be available on this website, along with the online homework (discussed below). It is important that you login to this site as soon as possible, so your information can be stored on the database. Note: It is possible that when you login the first time, that the system will ask you to fill out a profile. If it does this, it is because your email is unlisted on route y. Fill out the email information and submit your profile. You will be given a confirmation email soon after. Click on the link in the confirmation email, and the next time you log in, you wont see the profile page. Course Objectives: Mastery of the core topics of Math 112, consisting of most of the material in chapters 6-11 of the text. Prerequisite: Successful completion of Math 112 or its equivalent with a grade of C- or better. Preparation Time: Adequately prepared students should expect to spend a minimum of three hours of work for each credit hour. This adds up to a minimum of 12 hours per week for math 112. A minimal time commitment is likely to lead to an average grade B-/C+ or lower. Much more time may be required to achieve excellence. Learning Outcomes: Mastery of the core topics of Math 113, consisting of most of the material in chapters 6-11 of the text (excluding chapter 9). This includes (but may not be limited to) the following concepts: Techniques of Integration: Students will be able to find antiderivatives of a wide variety of functions, including polynomial, rational, irrational, trigonometric, inverse trigonometric, logarithmic, exponential, and hyperbolic functions and their combinations, find these antiderivatives by hand, using the techniques of in- tegration by substitution, integration by parts, integration by partial fractions and trigonometric substitutions., change limits in a definite integral when changing the variables, demonstrate knowl- edge of the difference between an integral and an improper integral, deal with both types of improper integrals, those on an unbounded interval and those involving an unbounded integrand, and resolve questions of convergence for improper integrals using comparison tests, limit comparison tests, and direct application of the definition of what it means for an improper integral to converge....
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