Calculus for the Management, Life and Social Sciences
Summer 1997
MATH 151.97 (4 credits), M_W__, 6:00PM-8:50PM, Wickersham 109
Calculus for the Management, Life, and Social Sciences, 3rd edition, Kolman and Denlinger, Harcourt Brace Jovanovich Publishers, 1992.
Dr. Buchanan
Office: Wickersham 113, Phone: 872-3659, FAX: 871-2320
Office Hours: 5PM-6PM (M_W__), or by appointment
The following schedule lists the textbook sections to expected to be covered on given dates (the dates are in parentheses).
Week Monday Wednesday
1 (1/28) 1.1-1.3 (1/30) 1.4, 1.5
1 (5/19) 1.1-1.3 (5/21) 1.4,2.1,2.2
2 (5/26) Holiday (5/28) 2.3,2.4
3 (6/2) 3.1-3.3 (6/4) 3.4,3.5
4 (6/9) 3.6, Test #1 (6/11) 4.1-4.3
5 (6/16) 4.4,4.5 (6/18) 4.7
6 (6/23) 5.1,5.2 (6/25) 5.3,5.4
7 (6/30) 6.1, Test #2 (7/2)6.2,6.3
8 (7/7) 7.1,7.2 (7/9) 7.3,7.4
9 (7/14) 7.5 (7/16) Exam
A grade of C or better in MATH 101 (College Algebra) or Math Placement Testing/Evaluation are prerequisites for this course.
Students are expected to attend all class meetings. If you must be absent from class you are expected to complete class requirements (tests and/or homework assignments) prior to the absence. Students who miss a test should provide a valid excuse, otherwise you will not be allowed to make up the test. Tests should be made up within one week of their scheduled date. No final exam exemptions.
Students are expected to do their homework and participate in class. Periodically throughout the semester, some homework problems will be assigned to be handed in for grading. Students should submit all homework by the date due. Late homework will not be accepted without valid excuse. Discussion between students on homework assignments is encouraged, but homework submitted for grading should be written up separately.
Two 90-minute tests (tentatively scheduled for 06/09/97 and 06/30/97) and a comprehensive final exam (Wednesday, 07/16/97).

If you feel that an error was made in the grading of a test, you should explain the error on a separate sheet of paper and return both it and the test to me within two class periods after the test is returned to you.

Course grade will be calculated as follows.
Tests 50%
Exam 30%
Homework 20%
Final Word:
Math is not a spectator sport. What you learn from this course and your final grade depend mainly on the amount of work you put forth. Daily contact with the material through homework assignments and review of notes taken during lectures is extremely important.

Page maintained by: Robert.Buchanan

Last updated: