Math 1230 - Calculus II-HC
Section 100, Control number 14232
Department of Mathematics
Western Michigan University
Updated January 10, 2014 (office hours)
Time and location:
Class meets 8 - 8:50 a.m., MTRF, in 3393 Rood Hall. Final exam
is Monday, April 21, 8--10 a.m.
Instructor: Jay A.
Wood, 6617 Everett Tower, 387-4812, email:
Office hours: MTR 11
a.m. - noon, or by appointment.
Course description (from the
undergraduate catalog): A continuation of Calculus I.
Techniques and applications of integration, trigonometric functions,
sequences and series, indeterminate forms, improper integrals,
applications to elementary differential equations.
Prerequisites & Corequisites:
Prerequisite: MATH 1220 (recommended) or MATH 1700.
Weir, and Hass, Thomas'
Calculus, Early Transcendentals, 12th edition,
Addison-Wesley/Pearson, 2010. We will cover chapters 6--10,
plus section 4.5.
department requires a graphing calculator for this course. A
TI-89 (or higher) is recommended. See http://www.wmich.edu/math/academics/calculators.html
Basic Skills Test: The
department requires a Basic Skills Test in all sections of Math 1230
and Math 1710. For information, please see http://www.wmich.edu/math/academics/calculus-basic-skills/index.html
. Please be aware of this provision: "If a student does not
pass this basic skills exam their final grade will be lowered by a
half letter grade at the end of the course."
Homework: here is the
list of homework assignments
for the semester. Due dates will be announced in class.
Usually, a homework assignment will be given on day n; questions on
that assignment may be asked in class on day n+1; and the assignment
will be due at the start of class on day n+2. Homework will
usually be graded on an attempted/not attempted basis.
Grades: Course grades
will be determined by an accumulation of points from homework
(scaled to a 100-pt basis), quizzes (scaled to a 50-pt basis), three
in-class exams (up to 300 pts, 100 pts each), and a final exam (up
to 250 pts). That is a total of 700 possible points. I
will be at least as generous as follows: A-at least 630; BA-at
least 595; B-at least 560; CB- at least 525; C-at least 490; DC-at
least 455; D-at least 420.
Friday, Jan. 31; Thursday, Feb. 27; Friday, March 28---all in
class. Final exam is Monday, April 21, 8--10 a.m.
Collaboration: You may
work together on homework and written assigments, but not quizzes or
exams. If you do work together, or if you receive assistance
from someone else, please say so on your paper (e.g., "I worked with
Paul Sally on problems 5 and 7, and with Karen Vogtmann on problems
10 and 15."). Each person is responsible for writing up
his/her own version of the solution.
Accommodation for Disabilities:
a documented disability (e.g., physical, learning, psychiatric,
vision, hearing, etc.) who needs to arrange reasonable
accommodations must contact Disability Services for Students at
387-2116 at the beginning of the semester. A disability
determination must be made by that office before any accommodations
are provided by the instructor.
Student Conduct and Academic
Honesty (wording courtesy of the WMU Faculty Senate's
Professional Concerns Committeee): "You are responsible for making yourself
aware of and understanding the policies and procedures in the
Undergraduate and Graduate Catalogs that pertain to Academic
Honesty. These policies include cheating, fabrication,
falsification and forgery, multiple submission, plagiarism,
complicity and computer misuse. [The policies can be found at http://catalog.wmich.edu
under Academic Policies, Student Rights and Responsibilities.] If
there is reason to believe you have been involved in academic
dishonesty, you will be referred to the Office of Student Conduct.
You will be given the opportunity to review the charge(s). If you
believe you are not responsible, you will have the opportunity for
a hearing. You should consult with your instructor if you are
uncertain about an issue of academic honesty prior to the
submission of an assignment or test."
Please visit http://osc.wmich.edu and www.wmich.edu/registrar to access the Code of Honor and general
academic policies on such issues as diversity, religious
observance, student disabilities, etc.