# Math 109. Calculus 1b

Spring 2019

• Instructor:         Enrique Treviño

• Lectures:           MWF 1:00pm-2:20pm in Young Hall 126

• Office Hours:    MWF from 11:00pm to 12pm and by appointment.

• Office:               Young Hall 105

• Email:

• Phone Ext.:        #6187

Announcements

Announcements for the class will be posted here.

Course Description

This course is a continuation of Math 108 that further develops the concept of the derivative and its applications. Additional skill-building topics in trigonometry and college algebra, beyond those covered in Math 108, are covered as needed. The concept of the integral is also introduced. Satisfactory completion of both Math 108 and Math 109 is equivalent to the satisfactory completion of Math 110. (Credit cannot be earned in both Math 109 and Math 110.) Prerequisite: Completion of Math 108 with a grade of C- or better, or permission of the instructor. This course is being offered on a pilot basis for the 2018-2019 academic year. (Under the new GEC, this course meets the Quantitative Reasoning requirement.)

Textbook

Calculus 1 with Precalculus (3rd edition) by Larson and Edwards.

Topics to be covered

The following is a tentative list of topics that will be covered:

Chapter 7: Exponential and Logarithmic Functions
7.1 Exponential Functions and Their Graphs
7.2 Logarithmic Functions and Their Graphs
7.3 Using Properties of Logarithms
7.4 Exponential and Logarithmic Equations
7.5 Exponential and Logarithmic Models

Chapter 8: Exponential and Logarithmic Functions and Calculus
8.1 Exponential Functions: Differentiation and Integration
8.2 Logarithmic Functions and Differentiation
8.3 Logarithmic Functions and Integration
8.4 Differential Equations: Growth and Decay

Chapter 9: Trigonometric Functions
9.2 Trigonometric Functions: The Unit Circle
9.3 Right Triangle Trigonometry
9.4 Trigonometric Functions of Any Angle
9.5 Graphs of Sine and Cosine Functions
9.6 Graphs of Other Trigonometric Functions
9.7 Inverse Trigonometric Functions
9.8 Applications and Models

Chapter 10: Analytic Trigonometry
10.1 Using Fundamental Trigonometric Identities
10.2 Verifying Trigonometric Identities
10.3 Solving Trigonometric Identities
10.4 Sum and Difference Formulas
10.5 Multiple-Angle and Product-to-Sum Formulas

Chapter 11: Trigonometric Functions and Calculus
11.1 Limits of Trigonometric Functions
11.2 Trigonometric Functions: Differentiation
11.3 Trigonometric Functions: Integration
11.4 Inverse Trigonometric Functions: Differentiation
11.5 Inverse Trigonometric Functions: Integration
11.6 Hypoerblic Functions

Chapter 12: Topics in Analytic Geometry
12.1 Introduction to Conics: Parabolas
12.2 Ellipses and Implicit Differentiation
12.3 Hyperbolas and Implicit Differentiation
12.4 Parametric Equations and Calculus
12.5 Polar Coordinates and Calculus
12.6 Graphs of Polas Coordinates
12.7 Polar Equations of Conics

Chapter 13: Additional Topics in Trigonometry
13.1 Law of Sines
13.2 Law of Cosines
13.3 Vectors in the Plane
13.4 Vectors and Dot Products
13.5 Trigonometric Form of a Complex Number

Student Learning Outcomes

Some main learning outcomes include:
• Learn exponential and logarithmic functions. Be able to do differentiate them, integrate them and solve equations that deal with them.
• Learn trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions. Be able to do differentiate them, integrate them and solve equations that deal with them.
• Learn how to apply the above to problems.
• Learn some analytic geometry.
In general, the student should be able to understand most of the topics covered in the class and be able to use the tools to solve new problems.

The course grade will be based on:
Homework           10%
Quizzes               15%,
Midterm 1           15%,
Midterm 2           15%,
Midterm 3           15%
Final Exam         30%.

Homework

There will be written homework weekly. The homework will be turned in and will reinforce the matertial learned in class. Collaboration in the homework is permitted, however you must write your own solutions in your own words (or symbols). You must also support your answers with the intermediate steps you took to reach the answer.
You can find the homework assignments for this class below:
Homework.

Quizzes

There will be a weekly quiz. The quiz will be at the beginning of class on Fridays. The topics for each quiz come from the homework due the day of the quiz.

Exams

On the midterms and the final exam you must work on the problems on your own. No collaboration permitted in the exams. Also, no calculators or notes are permitted. I will provide simple calculators in the exam.

The first midterm will be on Monday February 18.

The second midterm will be on Wednesday April 10.

The third midterm will be on Monday April 29.

The final exam will be a cumulutive three hour exam.

The date for the final exam is Wednesday May 8 from 8:30am to 11:30am.

Attendance

Students are expected to come to every lecture and every exam. If the dates of the exams conflict with Lake Forest approved events, inform me as soon as possible.

Resources

• You can come to my office to ask questions.
If you want to ensure I'll be in my office, you can email me to set up an appointment to meet with me at a convenient time.
• For all these topics there are videos on YouTube explaining the topics. I highly recommend using the videos from the Khan academy.
• Another useful online resource is Math tutor.
• Another important resource is the Quantitative Resource Center (QRC). You can find more information here and set up appointments for campus tutors here.
• The QRC will hold walk-in hours for this class on Mondays and Wednesdays from 7:30pm to 8:30pm.

Accommodations Statement

If you believe that you need accommodations for a disability, please consult with The Learning and Teaching Center. Since accommodations may require early planning and are not retroactive, please contact the center as soon as possible. For details about the services for students with disabilities and the accomodations process, visit http://www.lakeforest.edu/academics/resources/disability/.

You are also welcome to contact me privately to discuss your academic needs. However, all disability-related accommodations must be arranged through Teryn Robinson at the Learning and Teaching Center.

Description of instructional time and expectations:

This course meets 3 times per week for 4.5 hours per week. The course carries 1.0 course credit (equivalent to four semester credit hours). Students are expected to devote a minimum of 12 hours of total work per week (in-class time plus out-of-class work) to this course.