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Webassign Homework Answers Calculus 2 [WORK] !!BETTER!!

The semester grades will be available shortly. Your total score for the semester is computed out of 500 points: total percentage of homework+quiz together (100pts) + midterm I (100pts) + midterm II (100pts) + final exam (200pts).The letter grade cutoffs are as follows: A: 400 and up A-: 390-399 B+:380-389 B: 310-379 B-:300-309 C+:290-299 C: 240 -289 C-: 200-239 D: 100-199 F: below 100 In borderline cases, the grades of some students were bumped up at the discretion of the instructor. A student could be bumped up if he or she demonstraed a lot of effort in the course, submitted good homeworks, and was active in recitations. Final Exam locations : the test is given in four separate rooms. Please make sure you go to the room assigned for your recitation's exam. (This is NOT the room where recitation is held.) R01, R02, R03 (recitation instructors Shuyuan Tang, Zili Zhang, Harrison Pugh) Frey 100 R04, R05, R11 (recitation instructors Larry Bordowitz, Ying Chi, Lorenzo Foscolo) Earth & Space 001 R06, R08, R09 (recitation instructors Roman Gayduk, Mahmoud Abd-El-Hafez, Joe Thurman) Harriman 137 R07, R10 (recitation instructor Mark Hughes) Old Engineering 145 Final Exam Review will be given by a MLC member onTuesday, Dec 10, 5:30 -- 8:00pm in Old Engineering 143. What's on the test? The final exam is cumulative. The final exam covers everything we studied this semester. This includes: -most of Chapter 5 (excluding 5.8 and trigonometry in 5.7); the first several sections will not be emphasizedbut are needed for the rest of material. - sections 6.1-6.5 and the Work part of 6.6. The rest of 6.6 and 6.7, 6.8 are NOT included.- sections 7.1-7.5 of Chapter 7; additionally, notes on the second-order equations. (Complex numbers are needed to solve some 2nd order equations, but won't be separately tested.)- All of Chapter 8 (with the exception of the binomial series and some minor topic not studied in class). Here is a description of exam question topics.The best preparation for the final exam is to go over the midterm exams and past homeworks. Going over extra exercises from the textbook (especially those in the end-of-chapter reviews) is helpful. Make sure you can explain all your answers, not just write a solution. As in the previous exams, you will have to explain and illustrate the methods of solution. (Unexplained answers won't get much credit on the test.) Thisreference page will be given to you on the test. Final Exam Rules: Calculators are not allowed.All electronic devices (except watches) must be turned off.In particular, cell phones are not allowed. If you take your cellphoneout for any reason (even just to check the time), you will be asked to turnin your exam paper and to leave the room.Notes, textbooks, etc. are not allowed. Only the test paper andpens/pencil/eraser should be on your desk.No consultations with others. Please raise your hand if you have anyquestions.Bathroom breaks will be allowed since the test is 2.5 hrs long, but strict rules will be enforced. Please use the restroom BEFORE the test starts. Midterm II materials: some comments and common mistakes.Here is a detailed description of possible exam questions along with a hundred or so questions from the book that you can use for extra practice. Going over past homeworks is an excellent way to prepare, too. Practice versions of old homeworks are available on WebAssign, but if you use WebAssign, please make sure you can explain all answers. (As always, unexplained answers won't get much credit on the test.) While you have to understand everything we studied in class, you do not have to memorize every formula. This reference page will be given to you on the test. Midterm I is now graded. Your score is in the Blackboard (or will appear there shortly). Exams will be returned in recitations. We keep records of your scores rather than letter grades, but here are approximate letter grade guidelines to help you understand your score:>85 A 81-84 A- 65-80 B (B+ toward the top of the range) 50-64 C (B-/C+ at the top of this range) 40-49 C-

Webassign Homework Answers Calculus 2 [WORK]

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3. NOT Recommended: Get the text separately from anywhere, and buy the WebAssign access code when you access your homework through HuskyCT. Using this option, the WebAssign code alone (including the e-book) will cost $100 and your code will last only one semester. The first two options let you use your access code for the life of the edition of the textbook.

Graphing calculators: TI 82, 83, 84, 84 plus, 85 or 86 are recommended and may be used on quizzes and exams. Models TI-89 and above (including TI-Nspire) ARE NOT permitted on the exams or quizzes.Homework and WebAssign:WebAssign Homework: To access the WebAssign homework you will have to go through HuksyCT single sign-on. On the course page for Math 1060Q, you will find a link to do your homework using WebAssign. There will usually be 2-3 homework assignments per week. Each assignment will be made available on WebAssign several days before the section is covered in class. The due date for each assignment will generally be two or three days after the material is covered in class. You will get five attempts for each question that is not multiple choice; the exact number of attempts for multiple choice questions will depend on the number of choices. After each attempt, you will be told whether your answer is correct or not. If you are not able to get the correct answer after your initial attempts, we recommend that you seek help from your instructor, your TA (if applicable), the Q-Center, a tutor, or another student. When accessing your online homework, use Firefox or Chrome as your browser; there are problems that can occur if you use Internet Explorer or Safari. See the document here for tips on using WebAssign, including entering answers and finding useful settings.

  • will be assigned daily, see the WebAssign site for the problems due. You are responsible for all the problems assigned (ie: any of it could appear on the exams). The problems assigned during the week will be due at 11pm on the following Tuesday. Quizzes and Exams There will be a 20 minute quiz every Tuesday, except for the weeks of the exams. These will usually cover the homework from the preceeding week. They will be very similar to the homework problems. The TA's will grade them and return them to you the following Thursday. The quizzes are closed book/closed notes. There are no make up quizzes, but I do drop your lowest quiz score.

  • There will be 2 midterm exams. Theywill be given on the dates listed in the syllabus. They are meant to take 50 minutes but you can take the full 80 minutes of Quiz Section. You must bring a Photo ID to all exams.

The final examwill take place from 1:30pm to 4:20pm on Saturday, June 4. Note that this is not the time listed in the final exam schedule. The location will be announced later.back to the top

On Tuesdays and Thursdays you will meet with a Teaching Assistant in a smaller group. This gives you a chance to get more of your questions answered. Thursday's quiz section will be 80 minutes long so that, in addition to getting help with your homework, there will be time for a worksheet that you can work on while the TA circulates and answers questions. Most weeks there will be a quiz on Tuesday. The midterm exams will be held in Quiz Section.

More than 2/3 of the time you devote to this class should take place outside the classroom (lecture and recitation). Even the best students in the class should plan on spending an average of at least 6 hours a week on homework and other studying. Students who struggle with the material may need to spend more time in order to earn a grade they will find acceptable.

In fairness to fellow students, WebAssign assignments will generally not be extended for individual students. Because sometimes things more important than math homework come up, your two lowest WebAssign scores will be dropped.

Graders will grade the written homework promptly, and solutions will be discussed in recitation. Graders will be expecting you to express your ideas clearly, legibly, and completely, often requiring complete English sentences rather than merely just a long string of equations or unconnected mathematical expressions. This means you could lose points for unexplained answers.

One of the goals of this course is for you to learn how to think and communicate mathematically. This means that your homework problems should be written up with justification and explanations of your steps in English. See the examples in the textbook for examples of how to write up solutions to a problem well. Some exam problems will also ask for justifications, so this will be good practice. Each problem will specify its point value. Graders will grade each part according to the following rubric (e.g. if the problem was worth 5 points):

In fairness to fellow students and to graders, late homework will generally not be accepted. Because sometimes things more important than math homework come up, your single lowest written homework score will be dropped.

By all means, you may work in groups on the homework assignments. Collaboration is a big part of learning and of scholarship in general. However, each student must turn in his or her own write-up of the solutions.

Exams will contain a mixture of computational and conceptual problems. Some of them will resemble homework problems, while some will be brand new to you. The final exam is likely to be a mixture of multiple choice and free response problems.

A graphing calculator is encouraged for class discussion and on homework, but not allowed for exams or quizzes. No specific calculator is endorsed, so do not buy a new one. If you have one already, continue to use that one; if you do not, try free alternatives such as Wolfram Alpha.


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