General information |
| |
Textbook
problems |
| |
Students in the course |
| |
Course
diary |

No further
assignments due. Please study for the final. |

CANDIDATES for additional part 1
questions on the final |

Title (with PDF links) |
What is it? | Handed out or posted |
---|---|---|

Final exam, part 2 |
Part 2 of the final exam, in a more compact format. Grade information is now available. Course grades have been submitten to the administrative computer system. | 5/13/2003 |

Final exam, part 1 |
Part 1 of the final exam, in a more compact format. | 5/13/2003 |

Review material for the final exam |
Review for the final exam, which is scheduled for
Tuesday, May 13 from 12 Noon to 3 PM in SEC 203. A review
session is scheduled for Saturday, May 10, at 1 PM, in Hill 525.
| 5/5/2003 |

Integral problems |
Students should look at these and try some, and hand in two. This is the principal way to "learn" about our approach to the Riemann integral. | 4/23/2003 |

Answers to the second exam |
Answers to the second exam. Grade information is available. | 4/19/2003 |

Exam 2, part 2 |
Part 2 of the second exam, in a more compact format. | 4/19/2003 |

Exam 2, part 1 |
Part 1 of the second exam | 4/19/2003 |

Review material for the second exam |
Here is a discussion of what will be covered on the second exam, to
be given on Thursday, April 17. I hope that students will send me
plain text e-mail with answers to their review problems, which
I will proofread and post. Some answers are available now.
| 4/9/2003 |

And the next one(maybe the last one?) |
Yet another workshop. | 4/3/2003 |

The next workshop |
An effort to get people accustomed to various kinds of sequences -- although this is the last workshop purely about sequences. It has a frog in it. | 3/24/2003 |

A worksheet on limits |
This really was one page of a final exam I gave in second
semester calculus during the year 1996. We worked through it in
class. It led to some natural (?) questions on convergence.
| 3/13/2003 |

The next workshop |
Please hand this in on the Monday after vacation. Students should
hand in individual writeups. They may still work together, but the
writing should be done individually.
| 3/12/2003 |

Answers to the first exam |
Answers to the first exam. Grade information is available. | 3/7/2003 |

Exam 1, part 2 |
Part 2 of the first exam, in a more compact format. | 3/6/2003 |

Exam 1, part 1 |
Part 1 of the first exam | 3/6/2003 |

Review material for the first exam |
Here is a discussion of what will be covered on the first exam, to
be given on Thursday, March 6. I hope that students will send me
plain text e-mail with answers to their review problems, which
I will proofread and post. Some answers are available now.
| 2/27/2003 |

Here is #5 |
Students may work in groups or individually. Please proofread what you hand in. | 2/20/2003 |

And even more ... (#4) |
Students may work in groups or individually. These problems are especially important. Althrough writeups are requested for only two of them, students may find thinking about more than two of these problems useful. | 2/12/2003 |

More workshop problems |
Students may work in groups or individually. Mr. Hedberg identified a misprint (less politely, an error) in the last
problem statement. This has been corrected by adding absolute values
around f(x) in 5a) and 5b).
| 2/4/2003 |

A set of "workshop"
problems |
Students must work in
groups on this set of problems.
| 1/29/2003 |

Answers to the
Entrance Exam |
Grades ranged from 10 to 46. Both the test and the answers have been corrected as of 2/19, thanks to comments from Professors Osofsky and Speer. | 1/29/2003 2/19/2003 |

Information sheet |
A sheet to be passed out on the first day of class. | 1/22/2003 |

The Entrance "exam" |
The purpose of this assignment is for you to learn how I will grade written work, and for me to assess your preparation for this course. I thank Professor Saks for his help in creating this exam. Some of his handouts on proof techniques are very relevant to this course. | 1/22/2003 |

ADVERTISEMENTteaching math in grades 7-12. This is a nice chance not only to
learn but also to participate in the creation of something new and
interesting. Follow this
link for more information. |

**
Maintained by
greenfie@math.rutgers.edu and last modified 5/14/2003.
**