﻿ Calc D - Distance Learning Calculus D - Distance Learning

Use the links below as needed to access materials and videos for your class. Note: Some of these videos are older and may be set up differently and some were done on a new computer and have their own issues.

Course Description (from SDSU General Catalog): Math 252.Calculus III. 4 units. (CAN Math 22) Prerequisite: Math 151 with minimum grade of C. Functions of several variables. Vectors. Partial derivatives and multiple integrals. Line integrals and Green’s Theorem.

## General Information

 Outline: SDSU or MCC    Calendar:

## First Day -- Introduction and Review

• Derivatives and Integrals Review Worksheet
• Complete items from page.

• HW: Get the Chapter 12 Notes (see comments on Welcome page)

## Chapter 12 -- Vectors and the Geometry of Space

Most of the videos in Chapter 12 were created in Fall 2020, though some are older.

## Chapter 13 -- Vector-Valued Functions

Most of the videos in Chapter 13 were created in Fall 2020, though some are older.

## Chapter 14 -- Partial Derivatives

The videos in Chapter 14 were created in Fall 2020.

## Chapter 15 -- Multiple Integration

Most of the videos in Chapter 15 were created in Spring 2020, though some are older.

## Limits -- Parts of Chapter 2 (Fall Calc D Only)

The videos for Limits were created in Fall 2020.

## Chapter 16 -- Vector Calculus

These lesson videos are my in-class lectures for Chapter 16 during the Fall 2013 semester of Calculus III. These were prepared as a resource to be used during my maternity leave in Spring 2014. Please note that these are unedited videos filmed by my student T.A. For some days we used different recording resolutions, so the videos may not be consistent in quality. Each lesson is a playlist of the lecture recorded in shorter segments.

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The above course notes, assignments, and quizzes are for the Calculus D (SDSU Math 252) classes I teach at Torrey Pines High School. I wrote and modified these notes over several semesters. The explanations are my own; however, I borrowed several examples and diagrams from the textbooks* my classes used while I taught the course. Over time, I have changed some examples and have forgotten which ones came from which sources. Also, I have chosen to keep the notes in my own handwriting rather than type to maintain their informality and to avoid the tedious task of typing so many formulas, equations, and diagrams. These notes are free for use by my current and former students. If other calculus students and teachers find these notes useful, I would be happy to know that my work was helpful. - Abby Brown

**Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 6th & 4th editions, James Stewart, ©2007 & 1999 Brooks/Cole Publishing Company, ISBN 0-495-01166-5 & 0-534-36298-2. (Chapter, section, page, and formula numbers refer to this text.)

*i>Calculus, 5th edition, Roland E. Larson, Robert P. Hostetler, & Bruce H. Edwards, ©1994 D. C. Heath and Company, ISBN 0-669-35335-3.

www.abbymath.com

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