Lecture: MWF 1:30–2:20 in Classroom Building 302
The main text we will follow (and which you probably already have) is:
Jon Rogawski, Colin Adams, Robert Franzosa, Calculus: Early Transcendentals, Fourth Edition, 2019,
W. H. Freeman and Company.
Other editions are fine, chapter/section numbers might be different.
We will be covering things from chapters 7–11
See this image (https://math.okstate.edu/people/lebl/osu2153-f23/calcmeme.jpeg) for the difference between Calculus I and Calculus II. (Calc I on the left, Calc II on the right)
It's always useful to have some other sources. The following are free online:
APEX Calculus (http://www.apexcalculus.com) (PDF).
The corresponding material is very roughly chapters 6–9, which is mostly contained in the 2nd volume of version 4.0 (you can get a printed copy for $15).
Active Calculus (https://activecalculus.org/single/) (webpages).
Many interactive practice exercises.
Paul Dawkins, Paul's Online Notes - Calculus II (http://tutorial.math.lamar.edu/Classes/CalcII/CalcII.aspx) (webpages).
Office: MSCS 505
M 4:00–4:50pm, my office,
W 2:30–3:20pm, MLSC main room (5th floor of library),
F 2:30–3:20pm, my office,
and by appointment at other times.
Office phone: (405) 744-7750
Email: lebl at okstate dot edu
We continue what you started in the first semester of calculus. We will go through more advanced integration techniques, including numerical integration and some applications. We will look at sequences, series, and in particular the power series expansion of functions. We will end with a little bit of geometry in the plane.
Prerequisites: Calculus I with grade C or better.
Grade distribution is as follows:
40% — Midterm exams, dropping the lowest midterm exam score (so 20% each for the other two)
40% — Final exam
10% — Quizzes (2 lowest scores dropped).
10% — Edfinity online homework.
As usual, 90% and above guarantees an A, 80% and above a B, 70% a C, and 60% and above a D. Curve will be applied at the end if needed, and so those cutoff percentages could move downwards, but only if it is deemed necessary.
Exam 1: Wednesday, September 20th, (in class)
Exam 2: Wednesday, October 18th, (in class)
Exam 3: Wednesday, November 29th, (in class)
Final exam: (as per university schedule) Friday, December 15th, 2:00pm–3:50pm, same room as class.
Quizzes will be in-class. They will be short, 10 minutes or so. I will try to do one weekly. Lowest 2 quiz scores will be dropped.
Quizzes will be out of 25 points. Two questions, 10 points each, plus 5 points for turning the quiz in (even if it is empty).
On most questions, the "answer" that is being graded is actually your work, so points may/will be taken off for incomplete or illegible work. This includes missing or incomplete notation, don't take shortcuts! E.g., don't forget all those \(=\) signs, don't forget the \(dx\)s etc.
Nongraphing calculators are allowed on the quizzes or exams. But trust me, you will not need them, and from experience in this sort of class, they just slow you down.
One sheet (letter size) of hand-written notes will be allowed on exams. Feel free to use both sides. This is only for exams. Notes are not allowed on quizzes.
Exams/quizzes will be graded/returned through gradescope, see below.
We will be using Gradescope (http://gradescope.com) for all exams and quizzes. I'll add you to the class after the first week or so, and you'll get an email on how to log in. This is where you will be able to view your graded exams/quizzes when I am done grading.
Very roughly the plan is to cover the following sections:
Chapter 7: 7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.5, 7.6, 7.7, 7.8
Chapter 8: 8.3
Chapter 10: 10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5, 10.6, 10.7, 10.8
Chapter 11: 11.1, 11.2, 11.3, 11.4
The Mathematics Learning Success Center (MLSC) offers a free in-person drop-in tutoring, no appointments necessary. The MLSC is located on the 5th floor of Edmon Low Library. See our website for more information: cas.okstate.edu/mlsc. The MLSC is a great place to meet with classmates to study. Our undergraduate tutors are trained to help you become an independent learner, so please bring your course materials and come ready to engage with the mathematics.
You should be familiar with the University's general policies on academic integrity. You can find useful resources on this subject https://academicaffairs.okstate.edu/academic-integrity/index.html. To boil it down: don't cheat. Don't copy work from other students or allow other students to copy your work. Don't copy work that you find in online or printed sources and present it as your own. You are welcome to collaborate with other students when completing homework and studying for quizzes and exams. You are encouraged to seek help at the MLSC when you need it. You are also free to use online resources, such as YouTube videos, that offer additional explanations and examples related to something that you are trying to learn. However, it is a violation of academic integrity to submit work that you do not understand. If I have concerns about something that you have submitted then I may ask you to meet with me to explain your reasoning.
There are online sites that provide access to complete solutions to homework exercises and allow users to upload problems and request solutions to them. There are also AI tools such as ChatGPT, Bing AI, and Bard that may provide solutions to problems posed to them. It is a violation of academic integrity to use such sites or tools in any way in connection with this class. In particular, you may not upload problems to them nor copy solutions from them.
Before quizzes and exams, you must put all unauthorized materials and devices away in a backpack or place them on a table at the front of the room. Having any unauthorized materials or devices out during a quiz or exam is a violation of academic integrity, whether or not you make any attempt to use them.
See the official syllabus attachment, for some more information, like deadlines and some university-wide policies.
Wolfram Alpha (https://www.wolframalpha.com). It's like Google for math.
Speaking of Google: try typing something like
But beware of using online tools for trying to solve homework problems for you. It is not a good idea. The reason for doing the homework is to learn how to do it. If you find a solution online, you will not learn anything and you will see the result of this on the exams.
If you want to type math, I recommend learning LaTeX. Best way to do that is to use Overleaf (https://overleaf.com) online.
For those more technically inclined, I recommend learning SageMath. You can use it online at CoCalc (https://cocalc.com).