MATH 106 Fall 2012 Multivariable Calculus (Q)

Applications of calculus in mathematics, science, economics, psychology, the social sciences, involve several variables. This course extends calculus to several variables: vectors, partial derivatives and multiple integrals. The goal of the course is Stokes Theorem, a deep and profound generalization of the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. The difference between this course and Mathematics 105 is that Mathematics 105 covers infinite series instead of Stokes Theorem. Students with the equivalent of BC 3 or higher should enroll in Mathematics 106, as well as students who have taken the equivalent of an integral calculus and who have already been exposed to infinite series. For further clarification as to whether or not Mathematics 105 or Mathematics 106 is appropriate, please consult a member of the math/stat department.
Class Format: lecture
Requirements/Evaluation: evaluation will be based primarily on homework, quizzes, and/or exams
Additional Info:
Additional Info2:
Prerequisites: BC 3 or higher or integral calculus with infinite series
Enrollment Preference:
Department Notes: Mathematics 106 satisfies any Mathematics 105 prerequisite; credit will not be given for both Mathematics 105 and Mathematics 106
Material and Lab Fees:
Distribution Notes:
Divisional Attributes: Division III,Quantitative and Formal Reasoning
Other Attributes:
Enrollment Limit: none
Expected Enrollment: 45
Class Number: 1210
CLASSES ATTR INSTRUCTORS TIMES CLASS NUMBER ENRL CONSENT
MATH106-02(F) LEC Multivariable Calculus (Q) Division 3: Science and MathematicsQuantitative and Formal Reasoning Susan R. Loepp
MWF 10:00 AM-10:50 AM Bronfman 105 1210
Course Search
Term:
Subject:
Catalog Number:
Division:
Distribution:
Subject Attributes:
Enrollment Limit:
Course Type:
Start Time: End Time:
Day(s):
Instructor First Name:
Instructor Last Name:
Keyword Search: