Mathematics 110: Calculus and Analytic Geometry II (Fall 2005)

Lecture: Mon-Wed 3:30pm-5:15pm (Room HRN-512)

Instructor: Allan Cruse
Phone: (415) 422-6562
Office: 212 Harney Science Center
Office Hours: (see my homepage)


This is the second in a three-semester course-sequence (Math 109-110-211) covering standard topics in introductory calculus for college undergraduates. It assumes that a student is familiar with rules for computing derivatives of algebraic, trigonometric, exponential and logarithmic functions, and has used these in solving problems involving optimization, curve-sketching, and computing rates-of-change. It also assumes that a student has been introduced to the concepts of definite integral and anti-derivative, and is aware of the so-called Fundamental Theorem of Calculus which describes the connection between derivatives and integrals. With that essential background as a starting point, this course explores applications of the integral to problems in a variety of disciplines, methods for discovering anti-derivatives, techniques for formulating and solving differential equations, usage of parametric equations and polar coordinates, and properties of infinite sequences and series. The course consists of readings, lectures, discussions, demonstrations, quizes, and homework exercise-sets.


Learning Outcomes:

Course Resources




Last updated on 12/04/2005