Calculus II (MATH 129)
A graphing calculator is required for Math 129. We recommend any model in the TI-83 or TI-84 series. Models that can perform symbolic calculations (also known as CAS) are NOT allowed on exams and quizzes. CAS models include (but are not limited to) the TI-89,TI NSpire CAS, HP 50g, and Casio Classpad 330. For more information about models, see http://math.arizona.edu/academics/calculators . Students are not allowed to share calculators during exams and quizzes.
Math 129 uses a computer grading program called WebAssign for textbook assignments. Logging into WebAssign can only be done through the WebAssign Login link in your Math 129 D2L site.
Additional homework and/or quizzes may be assigned by instructors. Be sure to check with your instructor.
Math 129 covers chapters 7 - 11.6 of Calculus, Single Variable; 6th edition; Hughes-Hallett, et al.; Wiley.
The Textbook and WebAssign access for homework are being delivered digitally via D2L through the Inclusive Access program.
SUGGESTED CALENDARS AND COURSE POLICIES
These calendars are to be used as guidelines. Individual course sections may deviate from the suggested calendar. Be sure to check with your instructor. The course policy here is only the portion common to all instructors. Please read your instructor's section policy for more details.
COMMON FINAL EXAM INFORMATION
A common comprehensive final exam is given in all sections of Math 129 on Monday, December 16 from 8:00 am - 10:00 am.
Final Exam Information
Final Exam Locations
COURSE OBJECTIVES AND LEARNING OUTCOMES:
Math 129 covers the fundamentals of the integral calculus. Upon completion of the course, the student will:
- Be able to use techniques of analytical and numerical integration;
- Be able to apply the definite integral to problems arising in geometry and in either physics or probability;
- Be able to work with the concept of infinite series and be able to calculate and use Taylor series;
- Be able to analyze first order differential equations from a graphical and algebraic point of view and model physical and biological situations by differential equations.