Contact Information for the Instructor:
Instructor: Willard Miller
Office: Vincent Hall 513 VinH
Office Hours: 01:25 P.M.02:15 P.M. (M,F) , 11:15
A.M.12:05 P.M. (W),
or by appointment
Phone: 6126247379
miller@ima.umn.edu, miller@math.umn.edu
www.ima.umn.edu/~miller/
Course web page http://www.ima.umn.edu/~miller/1271indexFall09.html
The
Math Library 1271 Lecture 030 CourseLib page
Discussion Sections:
031 01:25 P.M. 02:15 P.M. T,TH, ApH
219 ,
Hao Yu
Office: Vincent Hall 526
yuxxx192@math.umn.edu Office hours:
01:25 P.M.  02:15 P.M. (M,W,F), 03:35 P.M.  04:25 P.M. (T)
032 01:25 P.M.  02:15 P.M. T,TH LindH
203 ,
Teng Wang
Office: Vincent Hall 526
wangx794@math.umn.edu Office
hours: 09:05 A.M. 
11:05 A.M. (T,TH)
033 01:25 P.M. 02:15 P.M. T,TH FordH
B29 ,
HsiWei Shih
Office: Vincent Hall 557
shihx029@math.umn.edu
Office hours: 10:00 A.M.  12:00
P.M. (T,TH)
034 02:30 P.M.  03:20 P.M. T,TH FordH
115
Hao Yu
Office: Vincent Hall 526
yuxxx192@math.umn.edu Office
hours: 01:25 P.M.  02:15 P.M.
(M,W,F), 03:35 P.M.  04:25 P.M. (T)
035 02:30 P.M.  03:20 P.M. T,TH ApH
319 ,
Teng Wang
Office: Vincent Hall 526
wangx794@math.umn.edu
Office hours: 09:05
A.M.  11:05 A.M. (T,TH)
036 02:30 P.M.  03:20 P.M. T,TH BlegH
425 ,
HsiWei Shih
Office: Vincent Hall 557
shihx029@math.umn.edu
Office hours: 10:00 A.M.  12:00 P.M. (T,TH)
Mathematical Prerequisites: 4 years high school math
including trigonometry, or C in Math 1151 or 1155, or placement exam.
You should review your knowledge of algebra and trigonometry. Some
students do poorly in this class due to poor understanding of basic
arithmetical operations.
Caution:
Grading and Exams: There will be 3 midterm exams and a final exam. Your grade will be determined by the following weights:
Homework The homework assignments are given on the course web page, and are due in discussion session on Tuesday of the week following when the corresponding section was treated by me. You may work together on the homework problems, but must write up your solutions in your own words.
The midterm exams and the final exam are closed book and without notes. You are expected to attend lectures and recitations. You should prepare for class in advance by reading the material for that day. If you have a borderline grade, the final exam takes precedent.
Absence from exams: Missing an exam is permitted only for the most compelling reasons. You should obtain my permission in advance to miss an exam. Otherwise you will be given a 0. If you are excused from taking an exam, you will be given an oral exam, or your other exam scores will be prorated.
Calculators and other electronic devices: A basic calculator will be useful for homework problems, but no calculators or computers will be allowed on the midterm exams or the final. No electronic devices may be accessible to any student during an exam. This includes cell phones and sufficiently sophisticated watches in addition to calculators and other machines. The instructor or proctor reserves the right to require, at the instructor's or proctor's discretion, that any electronic device be put away. Failure to comply is considered cheating by Institute of Technology policy.
Official University Statement on Academic Dishonesty: Academic dishonesty in any portion of the academic work for a course shall be grounds for awarding a grade of F or N for the entire course.
Official University Statement on Credits and Workload Expectations: For undergraduate courses, one credit is defined as equivalent to an average of three hours of learning effort per week (over a full semester) necessary for an average student to achieve an average grade in the course. For example, a student taking a three credit course that meets for three hours a week should expect to spend an additional six hours a week on coursework outside the classroom.
Statement on Incompletes, S/N: The grade "I'' is assigned only when a student has satisfactorily (a C grade or better) completed all but a small portion of the work for the course, and has made prior arrangements to complete the work. This means, for example, if you quit attending class after the second exam, and then request an "I" in the tenth week, your request will be denied. You will fail the course. To obtain an S, you need at least a C grade.
Scholastic Conduct: Each student should read his/her college bulletin for the definitions and possible penalties for cheating. During the exams you must do your own work. Students suspected of cheating will be reported to the Scholastic Conduct Committee for appropriate action.
Complaints: You can address any complaints about your TA to me. You can address complaints about your lecturer to the Undergraduate Head, Professor Larry Gray, Vincent Hall 115.
Date
Lecture will cover
W Sep 09 
Section
1.3 New functions from old


F Sep 11 
Section 2.1
Tangent and velocity 

M Sep 14 
Section
2.2 Limit of a function 

W Sep 16 
Section
2.3 Calculating limits 

F
Sep 18 
Section
2.5 Continuity 

M Sep 21 
Section 2.6
Limits at infinity, Asymptotes 

W Sep 23 
Section 2.7
Derivatives and rates of change 

F Sep 25 
Section 2.8
Derivatives as functions 

M Sep 28 


W Sep 30 
Review for Midterm I  
TH
Oct 01 
Midterm I (in discussion section) 

F
Oct 02 


M Oct 05 
Section 3.3
Derivatives of trig functions 

W Oct 07 
Section 3.4 Chain rule  
F Oct 09 


M Oct 12 


W Oct 14 
Section
3.7 Derivatives in the natural and social sciences 

F
Oct 16 
Section
3.8 Exponential growth and decay 

M Oct 19 
Section 3.9 Related rates 

W Oct 21 
Section 3.10 Linear
approximations, Differentials 

F Oct 23 
Section
4.1 Extreme values 

M Oct 26 
Section
4.2 Mean Value Theorem 

W Oct 28 
Review
for Midterm II 

TH
Oct 29 
Midterm II (in discussion section) 

F
Oct 30 
Section
4.3 Use of derivatives in graphing 

M Nov 02 
Section
4.4 L'Hospital's rule 

W Nov 04 
Section
4.5 Curve sketching 

F Nov 06 
Section
4.7 Optimization problems 

M
Nov 09 
Section
4.8 Newton's method 

W
Nov 11 
Section
4.9 Antiderivatives 

F
Nov 13 
Section
5.1 Areas and distances 

M Nov 16 
Section
5.2 Definite integral 

W Nov 18 
Section
5.3 Fundamental Theorem
Of Calculus! 

F Nov 20 
Section
5.4 Indefinite integrals, Net change 

M
Nov 23 
Section 5.5 Substitution rule for integrals  
W
Nov 25 
Section 6.1 Areas between curves  
F
Nov 27 
University
Holiday 

M Nov 30 
Review for Midterm III  
TU Dec 01 
Midterm III (in discussion section) Covers sections 4.1  5.3  
W Dec 02 
Section 6.2 Volumes  
F Dec 04 
Section 6.3 Shell method  
M
Dec 07 


W
Dec 09 
Review of Chapter 6  
F
Dec 11 
Review
of Chapters 23 

M Dec 14 
Review of Chapters 45 

W Dec 16 
Final review 

TH Dec 17 
Final
Exam, 1:304:30 pm, Physics 150 
The Mean Value Theorem, Extended Mean Value Theorem and L'Hospital's Rule
Newton's Method and the Mean Value Theorem
(for U of M Students Currently Enrolled in Day or Evening Math Classes)
As of Fall Semester 2009, the SMART Learning Commons smart.umn.edu will be the only source of free tutoring for Mathematics courses. The SMART Commons offers both workshop and tutorial options for students. Tutorials are available for most lower division Math courses (1xxx2xxx level) plus a selected few upper division (4xxx, 5xxx level) Math courses  see SMART Commons Consultant Schedules.The SMART Commons is not only offering tutorials at
its three regular locations  Walter Library (East Bank), Wilson
Library (West Bank), and the Magrath Library (St. Paul campus)  but
also in selected dorms during selected evening and weekend time slots!
Tutoring at the four SMART Learning Commons locations began Monday,
September 14, 2009. Please check smart.umn.edu for
specific details.