|Section Number||Instructor||Meeting times|
|01||Christopher Eppolito||MWF 8:00-9:30 DL|
|02||John Brown||MWF 9:40-11:10 DL|
|03||John Brown||MWF 11:20-12:50 DL|
|04||Paul Loya||MWF 1:10-2:40 DL|
|05||Steven Gindi||MWF 2:50-4:20 DL|
|06||Christopher Eppolito||MWF 4:40-6:10 DL|
|07||Bill Kazmierczak||MWF 4:40-6:10 DL|
Course coordinator: Bill Kazmierczak
Multivariable Calculus, 9th Edition, James Stewart
You will need an online access code to WebAssign. More info on this below.
For each section of material covered there will be an assignment of problems on WebAssign. Your WebAssign homework counts towards your grade. Study groups are encouraged, but students should not become too dependent on others. Watching the instructor, or other students, do the problems will not be enough to learn the material. It will be necessary for you to do many exercises yourself in order to be successful on the exams. Attempts to solve homework problems provide the best way to learn the material and to prepare for exams.
WebAssign is an online homework system which includes an e-book version of our text. If you have a multi-term access code or “Cengage Unlimited” from when taking 226/227, then you do not need to purchase another one. If you buy the book through the Binghamton University Bookstore then it comes with an access code. If you do not wish to buy the textbook package through the Bookstore, then you can purchase ($119.99) “Cengage Unlimited”, 1 term -4 months. This comes with the ebook and can also be purchased through our Bookstore. “Cengage Unlimited” also comes with the option to rent a hard copy of the textbook by just paying for shipping and handling. You'll have temporary free access to WebAssign for two weeks into the semester without an access code. All information regarding how to login with Class Key and purchase an access code can be found here WebAssign Student Quick Start Guide
Your username is your Binghamton University username and the institution code is “binghamton”.
Math 222, Math 227, or Math 230
Develop theoretical and practical skills for multivariable calculus. Specifically, students are expected to be able to demonstrate the following:
The final grade will be determined as follows:
(subject to change and adjustment at your instructor's discretion)
|1||Aug 26, 28||12.1||3-D Coordinates|
|2||Aug 31-Sept 4||12.3||Dot Products|
|12.5||Lines and Planes|
|3||Sep 7-11||12.6||Quadric Surfaces|
|13.1||Vector Valued Functions|
|13.2||Derivatives of Vector Valued Functions|
|4||Sep 14-18||13.3||Arc Length|
|Review||Exam 1 Review: Chapters 12 and 13.1-13.3|
|Exam 1||Chapters 12 and 13|
|5||Sep 21-25||13.4||Motion in Space|
|14.1||Functions of Several Variables|
|14.2||Limits and Continuity|
|6||Sep 28-Oct 2||14.3||Partial Derivatives|
|14.4||Tangent Planes and Linear Approximation|
|14.5||The Chain Rule|
|7||Oct 5-9||14.6||Directional Derivatives and the Gradient|
|Review||Exam 2 Review: Sections 13.4, 14.1-14.6|
|Exam 2||13.4, 14.1-14.6|
|8||Oct 12-16||14.7||Maxima and Minima|
|15.1||Double Integrals over Rectangles|
|9||Oct 19-23||15.2||Double Integrals over General Regions|
|15.3||Double Integrals in Polar Coordinates|
|10||Oct 26-30, Withdrawal Deadline is Oct. 26||Review||Exam 3 review: sects 14.7-14.8, 15.1-15.3, 15.6|
|Exam 3||Sections 14.7, 14.8, 15.1 - 15.3, 15.6|
|15.7||Triple Integrals in Cylindrical Coordinates|
|11||Nov 2-6||15.8||Triple Integrals in Spherical Coordinates|
|12||Nov 9-13||16.3||The Fundamental Theorem of Line Integrals|
|16.5||Curl and Divergence|
|13||Nov 16-20||16.6||Parametric Surfaces|
|Review||Exam 4 Review: Sections 15.7 - 15.8 and 16.1 - 16.7|
|14||Nov 22-27||Exam 4 TBA||Scheduled during final exam period Nov 22-24 - see schedule|
|No class||Thanksgiving Break|
|15||Nov 30-Dec 4||16.8||Stokes' Thm|
|15||Dec 7 (last day of class)||Online Quiz||Sections 16.8 & 16.9|
Sample final exams can be found at the following address:
There is free tutoring offered though University Tutoring Services. All information regarding tutoring can be found here: http://www.binghamton.edu/clt/tutoring-services/index.html
If you have test anxiety, the Discovery Program has helpful information regarding test-taking strategies, found here: http://www.binghamton.edu/discovery/resources/index.html
If you need accommodations to to a disability, please see your instructor with documentation from Services for Students with Disabilities. We will do our best to accommodate your needs.
Cheating is considered a very serious offense. According to the University Catalog, cheating consists of: “Giving or receiving unauthorized help before, during or after an examination”. The full strength of Binghamton Academic Honesty Policy will be applied to anyone caught cheating. This may include failing the course, and further disciplinary action.
The shift to remote and hybrid teaching due to the COVID-19 pandemic has required that both instructors and students make changes to their normal working protocols for courses. Students are asked to practice extra care and attention in regard to academic honesty, with the understanding that all cases of plagiarism, cheating, multiple submission, and unauthorized collaboration are subject to penalty. Students may not collaborate on exams or assignments, directly or through virtual consultation, unless the instructor gives specific permission to do so. Posting an exam, assignment, or answers to them on an online forum (before, during, or after the due date), in addition to consulting posted materials, constitutes a violation of the university’s Honesty policy. Likewise, unauthorized use of live assistance websites, including seeking “expert” help for specific questions during an exam, can be construed as a violation of the honesty policy. All students should be familiar with the University’s Student Academic Honesty Code.
Please note that no calculators are allowed during exams.
This course is a 4-credit course, which means that students are expected to do at least 12.5 hours of course-related work or activity each week during the semester. This includes scheduled class lecture/discussion meeting times as well as time spent completing assigned readings, studying for tests and examinations, participating in lab sessions, preparing written assignments, and other course-related tasks.