Text: Bradley and Smith, Calculus.
Professor: W. Farr, 105A Stratton, X5496, E-mail - bfarr.
Office Hours: MTRF 9-11:30, or by appointment.
IAs: Sean Anderson, SH 205, E-mail - soa and Roxanne Tisch, SH 205, E-mail roxanne
IA Office Hours: Sean Anderson: MTF 9-11 in SH 205.
Roxanne Tisch: T 1-3, W 9-12, R 10-12, F 11-12 in SH 205.
TAs: David Anderson, SH 104, E-mail - davidand and April Desjardin, SH 104, E-mail - adesjar.
TA Office Hours: David Anderson: T 3:30-5:30, F 2-4 in SH 104.
April Desjardin: W 1:30-2:20, R 11-11:50 in SH 104.
The main goal of this course is to provide students with an understanding of both the theory and the applications of calculus. This course is designed to provide students in science and engineering with the fundamentals of calculus and also to provide experience with how it is used to solve problems. Students will also gain experience in working in teams on the laboratories that are an important part of this course. Students will also become familiar with software tools available on the workstations in the laboratory, particularly the Computer Algebra System, Maple.
This term the labs and writeups will be split up over two weeks. The first part of each lab will cover the background material and basic Maple commands. The second part of each lab will deal with more involved problems.
A separate writeup will be required for each part of the lab. Details on the writeup format will be provided separately, but here is a general schedule we will follow for each of the three labs.
Tentative quiz dates are 1-23, 1-30, 2-13, 2-21, and 2-27.
The two hour exams will each count as 18% of your final grade. Tentative exam dates are 2-6 and 3-6.
This document was generated using the LaTeX2HTML translator Version 96.1-e (April 9, 1996) Copyright © 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, Nikos Drakos, Computer Based Learning Unit, University of Leeds.
The command line arguments were:
latex2html -split 0 syll2C97.tex.
The translation was initiated by William W. Farr on Fri Jan 17 16:44:14 EST 1997