# 41 math lab combining functions graphically

Topics include whole numbers, exponents, order of operations, factors, fractions, decimals, problem solving, and applications. MATH 24, 25, or 41 with a grade of "C" or better; or placement through the assessment process. This course briefly reviews the fundamentals of arithmetic, including fractions, decimals, and order of operations. MATH 41 is a course that is offered through the Math Learning Center formerly MATH for students who need to review arithmetic or those who are preparing to take algebra in the future.

Please read the course description carefully. Students must attend the mandatory orientation during the first class meeting. This course is the first of two parts covering algebra readiness in a mastery-based learning environment. The fundamentals of arithmetic are introduced, with an emphasis on problem solving and computational skills.

Topics include whole numbers, exponents, order of operations, factors, fractions, decimals, proportion, ratios, rates, problem solving, and applications. Computer-based instruction via the Internet is an integral part of the course. Students are required to purchase a workbook that is bundled with the on-line video and math content system.

One set of materials can be used for multiple MMLC courses, if completed in consecutive semesters. The content in the course is organized into various modules. Each module must be completed at a mastery level before the student moves on to the next. If necessary students will repeat the exam until mastery is achieved. All modules must be completed before the student takes the final exam, a comprehensive test on paper that is taken once and determines the majority of the course grade.

Regular class attendance is required throughout the semester, including the mandatory orientation during the first class meeting. Students may also visit the MMLC during other hours of operation to receive tutoring, complete assignments, and take exams. This course may be completed as quickly as possible but no later than the end of the semester. Students who complete this course during the first half of the semester may sign up immediately for MATH Full Term, Jan May 16 M Natomas MMLC testing hours: Monday - Friday mornings.

For more information, please visit the MMLC website: This course is the second of two parts covering algebra readiness in a mastery-based learning environment.

The fundamentals of pre-algebra are introduced, with an emphasis on problem solving skills. Details about the program can be found in the catalog description for MATH This course is designed for students majoring in liberal arts, education or communication.

Calculators or computers may be used for selected topics. READ F or reading skills clearance. This course covers descriptive statistics, elementary probability theory and inferential statistics.

Topics covered include summarizing data in tables and graphs, computation of descriptive statistics, sample spaces, classical probability theory, rules of probability, probability distributions, confidence intervals for population parameters, hypothesis testing, correlation and regression and Chi-Square Distribution with applications. Computers utilizing software specifically designed for statistical calculations and graphing will be used for various topics.

This Honors-enhanced course covers descriptive statistics, elementary probability theory and inferential statistics. A scientific calculator will be required; a graphing calculator may be required. Math F with a grade of C or better or math skills clearance. This course includes fundamentals of analytic geometry and calculus; differential calculus, integral calculus, and selected applications of calculus; functions and managerial planning and their use in economics and business.

Computer applications may be included. This course is designed to prepare students for the study of calculus. The topics to be covered include review of the fundamentals of algebra, relations, functions, solutions of first- and second-degree equations and inequalities, systems of equations, matrices and determinants, binomial theorem, mathematical induction, polynomial functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, analytic geometry and conic sections, geometric and arithmetic sequences and series, and miscellaneous topics.

Graphing calculators will be incorporated. This Honors-enhanced course is a one-semester course designed to prepare students for the study of calculus. Topics to be covered include review of the fundamentals of algebra, relations, functions, solutions of first- and second-degree equations and inequalities, systems of equations, matrices and determinants, binomial theorem, mathematical induction, polynomial functions, exponential and logarithmic functions, analytic geometry and conic sections, geometric and arithmetic sequences and series, and miscellaneous topics.

Graph- ing calculations will be incorporated. This is a one-semester course in trigonometry designed to prepare students for the study of calculus. The topics to be covered include the following: Graphing calculators will be used for selected topics. This course covers limits and continuity, differentiation of algebraic, transcendental and inverse functions, applications of differentiation, anti-derivatives and indefinite integrals, and the definite integral.

Graphing calculators or related software will be used for selected topics. This Honors-enhanced course covers limits and continuity, differentiation of algebraic, transcendental and inverse functions, applications of differentiation, anti-derivatives and indefinite integrals, and the definite integral.

This is a second semester calculus course covering differential equations, applications of integration, integration techniques, improper integrals, sequences and series, conics, parametric equations, and polar coordinates. This Honors-enhanced second semester calculus course covers differential equations, applications of integration, integration techniques, improper integrals, sequences and series, conics, parametric equations, and polar coordinates.

This course covers fundamental topics for Computer Science such as logic, proof techniques, sets, introduction to computer programming, basic counting rules, relations, functions and recursion, graphs and probability ties. This is one of two courses in fundamental discrete mathematical concepts and techniques needed in computer-related disciplines. The topics covered include logic, truth tables, Boolean algebra, logic circuits, elementary set theory, functions, relations, proof techniques, combinatorics, elementary probability, and recurrence relations.

This is one of two courses in fundamental discrete mathematical concepts and techniques needed in computer related disciplines. Topics include the theory of graphs, trees, finite state machines, and linear algebra including matrix operations, eigenvalues, vector spaces, linear transformations, and inner product spaces. Course offered in Spring term only Prerequisite: This course is designed for prospective elementary teachers. The course includes instruction delivery design and activity-based explorations.

This is a third semester course in calculus covering solid analytic geometry, vectors in three dimensions, vector calculus, differential calculus of functions of several variables, multiple integration, vector fields and theorems.

This is a fourth semester calculus course covering matrices, determinants, vector spaces, ordinary differential equations of the first order, linear second-order differential equations, power series and numerical solutions, and Laplace transformations. Topics covered include linear transformations and their properties, the Dimension-sum theorem, matrices of linear transformations, inner product spaces and their properties, orthogonality, the Gram-Schmidt process, diagonalizability of symmetric matrices, and simplifying quadratic forms.