Instructor: Joshua Flynn
Office Hours: MW 3:30-5:00pm
Office: 322 Montieth
Course Syllabus: This includes textbook, homework, exam, etc. info
Exam 1 Resources
Note that the cheat sheet will be given to you on the day of the exam and that you are responsible for anything not on the cheat sheet.
The exam will cover the algebra review, 1.1,2,3,5 and 3.1.
Exam 2 Resources
Practice exam: m1071f16practiceexam2
Cheat sheet: DNE
Study Guide: thingstoknow
There will probably be typos in these notes, so feel free to contact me to correct them (or ask about anything confusing). These notes will probably be updated periodically.
Week 1: Algebra Review 1
Week 4: Exponential Models and Logarithms,
Week 7: 3-3lecturenotes
Oct 31st Week: oct31week
Section 5.5 notes: (these are old notes. I will eventually upload updated notes for the final exam) 5-5lecturenotes
November 28th: nov28week
December 7th: dec5week
Description: His website and youtube channel contain many videos on different calculus topics. He’s also a great chess player.
Link: Khan Academy
Description: This is what I used when I took calculus I-IV. They have made a ton of youtube videos for many fields and the website has many practice problems. You have to make an account, but it’s worth it.
Paul’s Online Math Notes
Description: Basically just a bunch of webpages concerning calculus material. This site was really helpful for me.
The University of Connecticut’s Quantitative Learning Center (Q Center) is a resource to elevate the proficiency of students taking quantitative intensive (Q) courses across the undergraduate curriculum. We provide direct assistance to students via peer tutoring, review sessions, and the creation of innovative learning tools.
During the academic year, our main activities include:
Free drop-in peer tutoring Sundays to Fridays on the first floor of the Homer Babbage Library.
Review sessions for students in highly populated Q courses.
Working with faculty teaching Q courses to improve student learning.
Description: I think we all know Youtube. However, you might not be aware of the massive amounts of youtubers who make education videos. If you are stuck on a math concept and want someone to explain it to you “in person”, just youtube it!