|General Information||Syllabus||HW Assignments||WeBWorK Login||Downloads/Demos|
|The Textbook||Scheduled Lectures||Instructors|
|Honor Principle||Tutorials||Special Considerations|
Multivariable Calculus (Seventh edition) by James Stewart
(Available at Wheelock Books (at a preorder discount), and also directly from the publisher)
|MWF 10:00 - 11:05 |
(x-hour) Th 12:00 - 12:50
|Professor T. R. Shemanske|
|Office: 337 Kemeny Hall|
|Office Hours: here|
|Contact via email.|
There will be two "midterm exams" and a cumulative final exam. The exams are scheduled as follows:
|Exam 1||10/10, 4-6 pm||Carpenter 013|
|Exam 2||10/31, 4-6 pm||Carpenter 013|
|Final Exam||Friday, November 22, 8:00 am||Kemeny 008|
The course grade will be based upon the scores on the midterm exam, homework, and the final exam as follows:
|Written homework||25 points|
|Exam 1||100 points|
|Exam 2||100 points|
|Final Exam||150 points|
If you have a conflict with one of the midterm exams because of a religious observance, scheduled extracurricular activity such as a game or performance [not practice], scheduled laboratory for another course, or similar commitment, please see your instructor as soon as possible. If you must miss a class, it is your responsibility to submit all homework on time, and to arrange to get notes from a classmate.
|The Honor Principle|
Academic integrity is at the core of our mission as mathematicians and educators, and we take it very seriously. We also believe in working and learning together.
Collaboration on homework is permitted and encouraged, but obviously it is a violation of the honor code for someone to provide the answers for you.
On written homework, you are encouraged to work together, and you may get help from others, but you must write up the answers yourself. If you are part of a group of students that produces an answer to a problem, you cannot then copy that group answer. You must write up the answer individually, in your own words.
On WeBWorK assignments, each person in the class has the potential to receive a homework assignment distinct from anyone else's, but all cut from the same mold. For example if the problem were to find the minimum of ax^2 + bx + c, each student would receive their own values of a, b, and c. A good way to work together, to work with a tutor, or to ask for help, is to log in to one of the practice accounts (see the Assignments Page) and work on those problems. Then, once you understand how to do the problems, log in to your own account and do the problems yourself.
On exams, you may not give or receive help from anyone. Exams in this course are closed book, and no notes, calculators or other electronic devices are permitted.
The TA for this course is Everett Sullivan. Tutorial assistance for this course and help with your homework will be available on Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays 7-9pm in Kemeny 108.
Students with disabilities who will be taking this course and may need disability-related classroom accommodations are encouraged to make an appointment to see their instructor as soon as possible. Also, they should stop by the Academic Skills Center in Collis Center to register for support services.
T. R. Shemanske
Last updated June 27, 2016 13:25:42 EDT