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MATH 1300 3.00AF (Fall 2011)

*Differential Calculus with Applications
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# Homework

The only way to learn calculus is to do lots of problems. The following list is the *minimum* that you are expected to complete, in order to be prepared for the exam in this course. This should take 3-4 hours per week, every week. If you get behind, you will struggle to catch up, because each section builds on what has come before. I may make minor revisions to this list as the term goes on.
If you can finish the assigned problems from a given section fairly easily, then you should be prepared to write quizes or tests on that material. Congratulations! If you struggled with the problems, or had to ask for help with them, then pick *more* problems from that section, and keep practicing until you become comfortable with the material.

Problems listed below are drawn from our textbook,
*Single Variable Calculus* by S.O. Kochman (4th edition, 2011). They should agree with the problems of the 2nd edition (2006), and 3rd edition (2008) since the 4th was basically a correction of the 2nd and 3rd. There was an earlier (preliminary) edition, which had fewer problems and a different problem numbering. If anyone is working from that edition and needs a list of problems to work on, please come and discuss it with me.

Problem numbers refer to *Basic Exercises*

## Chapter 1

- Section 1.2: 6c-e, 7a-d, 8a-c, 9a-c, 10ac, 16, 20cd, 23fh, 25b, 26d-f, 28 [read the definition of odd/even]
- Section 1.3: 7a, 8c, 15bce, 17abc, 21adf, 25ad, 26, 30ac
- Section 1.4: 2a-d, 3a-d, 4a, 6cd, 7c, 13ab, 21c, 23af, 25abc, 26ac, 27d, 28cd, 29e
- Section 1.5: 2, 4a-e, 5a, 9be, 10a, 13b
- Section 1.6: 1adg, 2af, 3ah, 4f, 5, 10, 14, 17, 19, 25, 30, 36, 45, 48, 52, 53, 70

[note that you may use the facts that as x goes to 0, sin(x) goes to 0, cos(x) goes to 1, and sin(x)/x goes to 1.]
- Section 1.7: 1abd, 4, 16, 24, 29, 37ac, 39ab, 40e, 41a, 47aef

## Chapter 2

- Section 2.2: 3a [h=.5 only], 4a, 5a, 8d, 9b, 10b, 19aei, 21

You're supposed to compute the derivatives in this section by taking limits, not by using differentiation rules. For problem 19 you'll have to read the definition of cusp, etc.
- Section 2.3: 1e, 2d, 3f, 4d, 5f, 10b, 13ae, 14bde
- Section 2.4: 3adho, 4b, 5a, 6be, 7ab, 9ab, 10ab, 11adf, 12b, 14ad
- Section 2.5: 1acej, 2b, 3a, 6d, 7b, 8a, 10abc, 11d
- Section 2.6: 4ac, 5ac, 6cd, 7ab, 9ac, 10, 11ae, 15acfj [and justify
your answer using the signs of the derivatives], 16ade, 17abehik
- Section 2.7: 1ad, 4befg, 6cf, 7e, 9, 11afi, 16, 22, 26, 37, 42
- Section 2.8: 1, 5, 6, 8, 9, 11, 12, 18, 30
- Section 2.9: 4, 10, 14, 15, 24ad, 25, 28, 33, 34
- Section 2.10: 1a, 4, 12, 15, 16, 17, 20
- Section 2.12: 1, 6, 7cd, 8-19, 20, 24, 27, 31a, 33, 38, 39

## Chapter 3

- Section 3.2: 1ac, 2ae, 3a, 4ad, 5ae, 7, 11ab, 12ab, 13c, 15ag, 16ab, 17a, 21a, 22a
- Section 3.3: 1abgkqr [no Riemann sums: use either geometric formulae or the properties in the book],
3ac [using Thm 3.3.16], 5ad, 6d, 7ab
- Section 3.4: 1a, 2ac, 3aei, 4bgi, 5df, 6bfi, 7ade, 8e