MATH 103 Fall 2012 Calculus I (Q)

Also offered Spring 2013

Calculus permits the computation of velocities and other instantaneous rates of change by a limiting process called differentiation. The same process also solves "max-min" problems: how to maximize profit or minimize pollution. A second limiting process, called integration, permits the computation of areas and accumulations of income or medicines. The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus provides a useful and surprising link between the two processes. Subtopics include trigonometry, exponential growth, and logarithms.
Class Format: lecture
Requirements/Evaluation: evaluation will be based primarily on homework, quizzes, and/or exams
Additional Info:
Additional Info2:
Prerequisites: Mathematics 102 (or demonstrated proficiency on a diagnostic test; see Mathematics 101); this is an introductory course for students who have not seen calculus before
Enrollment Preference:
Department Notes: students who have previously taken a calculus course may not enroll in Mathematics 103 without the permission of instructor
Material and Lab Fees:
Distribution Notes:
Divisional Attributes: Division III,Quantitative and Formal Reasoning
Other Attributes:
Enrollment Limit: none
Expected Enrollment: 30
Class Number: 1170
MATH103-01(F) LEC Calculus I (Q) Division 3: Science and MathematicsQuantitative and Formal Reasoning Edward B. Burger
M 7:00 PM-9:40 PM Clark Hall 105 1170
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