Week

Lecture Topics

Sections

Assigned Problems

1
1/8

An Overview of the Area Problem
The Indefinite Integral; Integral Curves
Integration by Substitution

6.1, 6.2

p354: 1, 3, 5, 7, 9
p363: 1, 2, odds 5-33, 41, 43, 47, 61, 63

2
1/15

Martin Luther King Holiday (Monday)
Integration by Substitution cont.
Sigma Notation; Area as a limit

6.3, 6.4

p371: odds 1-53, 61, 63, 65, 69
p383: 1, 11, 13, 17, 23, 25, 31, 32, 33, 34,

3
1/22 Test 1

The Definite Integral
The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus       Test 1, Friday Jan 26 at 8:00am

6.5- 6.6

P393: odds 1-7, odds 11-17, 25, 27
p406:  odds 1-29, 43, 47, odds 53-59, 60, 61

4
1/29

Integration by Substitution
Area Between Two Curves   Volumes by Slicing; Disks and Washers

6.8, 7.1, 7.2

p423: odds 1-17, odds 23-47
p448
: odds 1-9, 13, 15, 21, 31
p456: odds 1-25

5
2/5  Test 2

 Average Value of a Function             Test 2, Friday Feb. 9 at 8:00am

7.6

p479: odds 1-13, 21, 23, 25

6
2/12

           Work                                          Integration by Parts

7.7, 8.2

p488: odds 1-11
p520: odds 1-33, 37, 41, 49, 53, 55

7
2/19

Trigonometric Integrals            Integrating Rational Functions by Partial Fractions 

8.3, 8.5

p529: odds 1-57
p543: odds 1-35, 41

8

2/26

Test 3 

Numeric Integration                      Improper Integrals                               Test 3, Friday Mar 2 at 8:00am

8.7, 8.8

p566: odds 1-11, 21, 23, 25                                                     p576: odds 1-33, 41, 43, 45

9
3/5

Polar Coordinates                          Tangent Lines in Polar Coordinates

11.1, 11.2

p728: odds 1-11, odds 21-49
p737: 1, 5, 7, 9, 11, 13, 21, 25, 33, 37

10
3/12

Area in Polar Coordinates               Review for Final

11.3

P744: 1, 3, 5, 9, 11, 13, 15, 19

 

 Syllabus               MATH 122 - Calculus II      Winter 2007


Text: Calculus – A New horizon - 8th Edition
by Anton, Bivens and Davis, John Wiley & Sons, 2005.

 

                     

 

 

 

 

The following is a collection of basic information regarding prerequisites, course format, course policies and requirements, exam schedule, grading guidelines, etc. You are expected to be fully aware of these policies and expectations, so please review this information carefully and ask your instructor if you have further questions about any of it.

1. Prerequisites:  You must have taken and passed MATH 121 or its equivalent. If you got a D in MATH 121, you should consider retaking that course.  Any questions concerning your readiness for the course should be resolved immediately.

2. Instructors:     

Ronald Perline                      ronald.k.perline@drexel.edu             phone: 215-895-6623

Alex Dolgopolsky                ad66@drexel.edu                                                phone: 215-895-6675

                                William Goh                         wgoh@math.drexel.edu                     phone 215-895-1849

3. Text: Calculus - A New Horizon -8th Edition by Anton, Bivens, and Davis - John Wiley & Sons, 2005.

4. Course Format: There will be five hours of class each week, three hours of lectures and two recitations. The lectures will devoted to the presentation of basic course material, including solution of typical example problems. The recitations will provide an opportunity for further discussion of assigned problems, and for short quizzes to check on your mastery of course material. The course outline (syllabus) will serve as a study guide in preparing for all class meetings.

5. Attendance: Regular attendance (both lectures and recitations) is essential for success in this course. You are responsible for everything that goes on in class, and you cannot afford to miss anything!

6. Daily Homework: The assigned problems indicated on the course syllabus have been chosen to illustrate the more important concepts and techniques that you are expected to master. These problems are for your benefit and should be worked regularly and in detail. It is only by doing the problems yourself that you will acquire the skills needed for proficiency in the course. We will discuss some of these problems in the lectures, and the recitations are designed to further guide and assist you, but it is your responsibility to do the work.

7. In Class Assignments: In every recitation, there will be an in class assignment (quiz) based on homework that was due up to the recitation meeting.  Each assignment will be worth up to 2 points so there will be 40 available points.  To get your grade for this portion we will take the total number of points obtained and divide that number by 36.

8 Midterm Exams: There will be 3 exams during the term; your lowest test score will be dropped. These will be common exams (all students take the same exam) given during the 8:00-8:50 AM exam period. The dates are listed on the first page of the syllabus.

You must be prepared to show your University ID card upon request.

There will be no make-ups for the midterm exams.

 

9. Final Exam. There will be a two-hour final exam scheduled during the final exam week at the end of the term (week of March 19).

10. Course Grades: Your course average will be computed according to the formula.

In class assignment grade will count 20%

Each of the three midterms will count 20%

The final exam will count 20% twice.

We will drop the lowest of the midterm exams or if your final exam is the lowest grade it will only count once.  Your in class assignment grade will not be dropped.