**General instructions**

The cover sheet for your exam will state:

No texts, notes, or calculators may be used on this exam.

Find exact values of standard functions such as e

Otherwise do NOT "simplify" your numerical answers!

**From the course coordinator**

The course coordinator (who will be the principal author of the final
exam) has prepared some review
problems for the second exam. The link takes you to a version
which I edited, since our second exam is several meetings earlier than
what is on the syllabus. You will work on these during part of your
class meeting on Thursday, April 10. There will also be time for
questions during that meeting. Prepared students should find this very
useful.

Here
is the course coordinator's review sheet as originally written, and here are some partial answers for those questions.

**Formula sheet(s)**

You will get a copy of the first exam formula sheet
and the second exam
formula sheet prepared by the course coordinator. This will be
handed out with your exam. You may wish to be familiar with what is on
the sheet. Students who need to consult formula sheets extensively
tend to be students who are not adequately prepared. They generally
don't do well.

**One of my old exams**

I will write your second exam. I gave Math 152 last year. Here
is a link to the second exam in that course, and here
is a link to some answers. I *strongly* suggest that students try
to answer the questions before looking at these answers.

**Important** That exam had no questions about Taylor's Theorem, or
about arc length or surface area, which are *certainly* eligible
topics on this second exam.

**Even more review problems (with answers)**

Here are some
further review problems (mostly from old exams of mine) together
with some
answers. But see the **Important** remark above.

**Differences, this year/last year**

The textbook has changed. The topics covered are *mostly* the
same, but, again, please see the **Important** remark above.

**Review Session**

I'll use the class meeting on Wednesday, April 16, as a review session.
This is *not* intended to be a substitute for
your own work. You *must* prepare by doing homework problems,
workshop problems, and the supplied review problems by yourself or
with others. If I could do things by watching others, I would easily
hit 50 major league home runs each year. Attendance at this session
will not be adequate preparation for students who have done little
work on their own.

I've thought about the review session, and prepared this summary for myself of the topics which I will use to prepare for the review session.

**
Maintained by
greenfie@math.rutgers.edu and last modified 4/13/2008.
**