Fall 2019  MATH 151 D100
Calculus I (3)
Class Number: 10295
Delivery Method: In Person
Overview

Course Times + Location:
Sep 3 – Dec 2, 2019: Mon, Wed, Fri, 8:30–9:20 a.m.
Burnaby 
Exam Times + Location:
Dec 5, 2019
Thu, 3:30–6:30 p.m.
Burnaby

Prerequisites:
PreCalculus 12 (or equivalent) with a grade of at least A, or MATH 100 with a grade of at least B, or achieving a satisfactory grade on the Simon Fraser University Calculus Readiness Test. Students with credit for either MATH 150, 154 or 157 may not take MATH 151 for further credit.
Description
CALENDAR DESCRIPTION:
Designed for students specializing in mathematics, physics, chemistry, computing science and engineering. Logarithmic and exponential functions, trigonometric functions, inverse functions. Limits, continuity, and derivatives. Techniques of differentiation, including logarithmic and implicit differentiation. The Mean Value Theorem. Applications of differentiation including extrema, curve sketching, Newton's method. Introduction to modeling with differential equations. Polar coordinates, parametric curves. Quantitative.
COURSE DETAILS:
MATH151 consists of 3 hours of lecture each week.
Lectures contain both MATH151 and MATH150 students in the same room.
Students enrolled in MATH150 must register for a 1 hour seminar,
whereas students enrolled in MATH151 do not.
Chapter 1  Functions and Models
1.1 Four ways to represent a function
1.2 Mathematical Models: A Catalogue of Essential functions
1.3 New Functions from Old Functions
1.4 Exponential Functions
1.5 Inverse Functions and Logarithms
Chapter 2  Limits and Derivatives
2.1 Tangent and Velocity Problems
2.2 Limit of a Function
2.3 Calculating Limits Using the Limit Laws
2.5 Continuity
2.6 Limits at Infinity; Horizontal Asymptotes
2.7 Derivatives and Rates of Change
2.8 The Derivative as a Function
Chapter 3  Differentiation Rules
3.1 Derivatives of Polynomials and Exponential Functions
3.2 Product and Quotient Rules
3.3 Derivatives of Trigonometric Functions
3.4 The Chain Rule
3.5 Implicit Differentiation
3.6 Derivatives of Logarithmic Functions
3.7 Rates of Change in the Natural and Social Sciences
3.8 Exponential Growth and Decay
3.8 Newton's Law of Cooling
3.9 Related Rates
3.10 Linear Approximations and Differentials
3.11 Hyperbolic Functions (Optional)
Chapter 4  Applications of Differentiation
4.1 Maximum and Minimum Values
4.2 The Mean Value Theorem
4.3 How Derivatives Affect the Shape of a Graph
4.4 Indeterminate Forms and L'Hospital's Rule
4.5 Summary of Curve Sketching
4.7 Optimization Problems
4.8 Newton's Method
Chapter 10  Parametric Equations and Polar Coordinates
10.1 Curves Defined by Parametric Equations
10.2 Calculus with Parametric Curves
10.3 Polar Coordinates
Grading
 Final Exam 50%
 Midterm 1 15%
 Midterm 2 15%
 Quizzes 8%
 Online Assignments 7%
 Paper Assignments 5%
Materials
REQUIRED READING:
Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 8th Edition Textbook, by James Stewart, packaged with Multiterm Enhanced WebAssign [Text + EWA/eBook]
*Please Note: If you have purchased the above package within the last 5 years, do not purchase again!
ISBN: 9781305597624
Registrar Notes:
SFU’s Academic Integrity web site http://www.sfu.ca/students/academicintegrity.html is filled with information on what is meant by academic dishonesty, where you can find resources to help with your studies and the consequences of cheating. Check out the site for more information and videos that help explain the issues in plain English.
Each student is responsible for his or her conduct as it affects the University community. Academic dishonesty, in whatever form, is ultimately destructive of the values of the University. Furthermore, it is unfair and discouraging to the majority of students who pursue their studies honestly. Scholarly integrity is required of all members of the University. http://www.sfu.ca/policies/gazette/student/s1001.html
ACADEMIC INTEGRITY: YOUR WORK, YOUR SUCCESS