- Exam scores (out of 100) and Final scores (out of 100) are available through WebAssign. Exam scores have been adjusted to compensate for the exam question that differed between the two sections. In other words, the posted exam scores are directly comparable between the two classes. A stem and leaf plot of these is posted in the documents section (below)
- Final scores are those upon which your final grade is based. Grades will show up on the York system soon. A raw score was first computed for everyone using the scheme announced earlier (ie as the better of two different weightings of the course components). This was then adjusted upwards to produce the final scores you see, in a way that is fair and comparable between the two sections (ie using the exam scores as a yardstick to compare the sections). A stem and leaf plot of these is posted in the documents section (below)
- For people who supplied a valid reason for missing a midterm or quiz, equivalent scores have been computed, based on their rankings on the final exam and other midterms. For example, if you got the 17th best score on the final exam and 1st midterm, but were ill for the 2nd midterm, your grade would be computed using the 17th best score on the 2nd midterm.
- People are welcome to make appointments to look at their exams in my office.
- Inevitably, someone will ask me to raise their grade because they are
*almost*at the next grade level. The answer is that I will not, so don't bother asking. In a class of this size, it is inevitable that 20% of the grades are on the border between 2 grades. I have already looked carefully at each transition between grade levels, to ensure that the adjustments I made to final scores are fair. Including passing some people who were borderline D/E.

- Calculators or notes will not be allowed on quizzes or exams in either section of MATH 1310.
- There will be a common final exam between the two sections. The other section didn't cover the power series for the exponential/sine/cosine functions, nor differentiation and integration of power series (ie the material from Assignment 10). There will be a question on the final with 2 versions, one for our section and one for the other section. Our version will cover the above topic.
- For a detailed list of the sections and topics we covered,
see the topics page
(below). Of the sections we covered, you are not responsible for the
following, on the final exam:
- 6.4 (work)
- 6.5 (averages)
- 8.2 (surface area)

- 5.3-5.5
- 6.1-6.3
- 7.1-7.4, 7.7, 7.8
- 8.1
- 11.1-11.6, 11.8-11.10

- I've been asked about examples of old exams. First of all, the undergraduate math club (Club infinity) sells old exams, out of N537 Ross. They only do this during term, so if you want to see what they've got, do that before the last day of classes. Note that topics in this course got reorganized over the last few years, and the textbook changed. So old exams won't be a perfect guide to what to expect. For another source of exams, see the webpage of the section given by Prof. Kochman for some examples (both midterms and final exams).
- PASS (peer assisted student study sessions) meet Wed 4-5:30 PM in Stong 303, and Thu 10-11:30 am in Bethune 203. See here for details.
- The course meets MWF 9:30-10:20 in CLH D
- Office hours: M12-1, W 11-12
- Text:
*Calculus: Early Transcendentals*by J. Stewart, 8th edition, Brooks-Cole/Cengage (2015).

I will try to announce what is coming up, so you can read ahead if you wish. We'll review section 5.2, and then cover sections 5.3-5.5, chapter 6, chapter 7, sections 8.1-8.2, and chapter 11.

- The course evaluations website is live, March 14 - April 5.
- Assignments are posted on the WebAssign page. To link your WebAssign account to our class, you need to enter the following class key: yorku.ca 6523 3066
- Practice problems
- Course outline. Modification: following MT1 I announced that the grade
breakdown would now be the better of
- the current scheme, ie 20% MT1, 20% MT2, 35% Final exam
- an alternate scheme, with 15% MT1, 20% MT2, 40% Final exam.

- Topics page. I'll do most examples at the blackboard, but will use the classroom document camera to summarize lecture material. I'll scan and post those summaries here
- Quiz 1: Solutions to version A, version B, grades
- Quiz 2: Solutions to version A (corrected), version B (corrected), grades
- Quiz 3: Solutions to version A, version B, grades
- Midterm 1: solutions (corrected), grades
- Midterm 2: solutions, grades
- Final exam grades
- Final grades

- Using computer algebra software is not part of this course. But if you want to experiment with it, the package Maple is available free to York students, for virtual use via Webfas. There is also some symbolic computation available in another package, called Matlab. Go to https://webfas.yorku.ca/Citrix/WEBFASWeb/ and install Citrix receiver on your computer. Launch it and then log in using your passport York account. Section 7.6 of the text discusses integration using Maple.

*Calculus: Early Transcendentals*by J. Stewart, 8th edition, Cengage (2015). This is the course textbook Also the*Student Solutions manual*.*Single Variable Calculus*by S. Kochman, Pearson (2011). This is a book that has been used as a text some years. It is a good source of additional problems and explanations. There is also a*Solutions manual*on reserve.