MATH 2414

Calculus II

Math 2414

  • State Approval Code: 2701015919
  • Semester Credit Hours: 4
  • Lecture Hours per Week: 3
  • Lab Hours per Week: 3
  • Contact Hours per Semester: 96

Catalog Description

Differentiation and integration techniques and their applications, improper integrals, approximate integration and infinite series. (Lab Fee) (2701015919) (4-3-3) (fall, spring)

Prerequisites

PREREQUISITE: TSIP math completed and High School calculus or Math 2413 with a grade of at least C within the last three years.

Course Curriculum

Basic Intellectual Compentencies in the Core Curriculum

  • Reading
  • Writing
  • Speaking
  • Listening
  • Critical thinking
  • Computer literacy

Perspectives in the Core Curriculum

  • Establish broad and multiple perspectives on the individual in relationship to the larger society and world in which he/she lives, and to understand the responsibilities of living in a culturally and ethnically diversified world.
  • Stimulate a capacity to discuss and reflect upon individual, political, economic, and social aspects of life in order to understand ways in which to be a responsible member of society.
  • Recognize the importance of maintaining health and wellness.
  • Develop a capacity to use knowledge of how technology and science affect their lives.
  • Develop personal values for ethical behavior.
  • Develop the ability to make aesthetic judgments.
  • Use logical reasoning in problem solving.
  • Integrate knowledge and understand the interrelationships of the scholarly disciplines.

Core Components and Related Exemplary Educational Objectives

Mathematics

  • To apply arithmetic, algebraic, geometric, higher-order thinking, and statistical methods to modeling and solving real-world situations.
  • To represent and evaluate basic mathematical information verbally, numerically, graphically, and symbolically.
  • To expand mathematical reasoning skills and formal logic to develop convincing mathematical arguments.
  • To use appropriate technology to enhance mathematical thinking and understanding and to solve mathematical problems and judge the reasonableness of the results.
  • To interpret mathematical models such as formulas, graphs, tables and schematics, and draw inferences from them.
  • To recognize the limitations of mathematical and statistical models.
  • To develop the view that mathematics is an evolving discipline, interrelated with human culture, and understand its connections to other disciplines.

Instructional Goals and Purposes

Panola College's instructional goals include 1) creating an academic atmosphere in which students may develop their intellects and skills and 2) providing courses so students may receive a certificate/an associate degree or transfer to a senior institution that offers baccalaureate degrees.

General Course Objectives

Successful completion of this course will promote the general student learning outcomes listed below. The student will be able
1. To apply problem-solving skills through solving application problems.
2. To demonstrate arithmetic and algebraic manipulation skills.
3. To read and understand scientific and mathematical literature by utilizing proper vocabulary and methodology.
4. To construct appropriate mathematical models to solve applications.
5. To interpret and apply mathematical concepts.
6. To use multiple approaches - physical, symbolic, graphical, and verbal - to solve application problems

Specific Course Objectives

Major Learning Objectives Essential Competencies 
Upon completion of MATH 2414, the student will be able to demonstrate: 
1. Competence in finding the antiderivatives of both algebraic and trigonometric functions. 
2. Competence in solving applied problems of at least the following types: area, volume, centroids, work, arc length, and liquid pressure. 
3. Competence in finding both derivatives and integrals of logarithmic and exponential functions and in applying these concepts to applied problems. 
4. Competence in finding both derivatives and integrals of inverse trigonometric functions and solving applied problems using these concepts. 
5. Competence in finding both derivatives and integrals of hyperbolic functions and solving applied problems using these concepts. 
6. Competence in integrating functions using the standard techniques of integrations 
7. Competence in evaluating limits in indeterminate form.
8. Competence in evaluating improper integrals. 
9. Competence in using polar coordinates to graph functions and find area of polar curves. 
10. Competence in solving problems involving selected topics in solid analytic geometry. 
11. Competence in applying the standard tests for convergence/divergence for given infinite series.
12. Competence in integrating and differentiating power series. 
13. Competence in determining intervals of convergence for power series. 
14. Competence in deriving power series representations of given functions.

General Description of Each Lecture or Discussion

After studying the material presented in the text(s), lecture, laboratory, computer tutorials, and other resources, the student should be able to complete all behavioral/learning objectives listed below with a minimum competency of 70%. 
Applications of Integration
Upon completion of this section, the student will be able to correctly 1. Complete all those objectives listed for Chapter 6 in the Syllabus for MATH 2413: Calculus I. in case any were left undone. See syllabus for Math 2413. 
Exponential and Logarithmic Functions Upon completion of this section, the student will be able to correctly 
1. State the integral definition of the natural logarithmic function.
2. Sketch the graph of the natural logarithmic function y = ln(x) and state its domain and range. 
3. Differentiate natural log functions using (ln u) ' = u ' u 
4. State and apply the rules (properties) of logarithms. 
5. State the relationship between the natural logarithmic and natural exponential function and employ this relationship to convert between the two forms. 
6. Sketch the graph of the natural exponential function y = ex and state its domain and range. 
7. State and apply the laws: ln (ex) = x and eln(x) = x, provided x > 0. 
8. Differentiate the natural exponential composite function y = eu where u = g(x) using the formula Dx(eu) = (ex) (Dxu). 
9. Differentiate natural logarithmic functions of the form y = ln |u| where u = g(x). 
10. Integrate using the formula ∫du = ln |u| + C u 
11. Integrate using the formula ∫eu du = eu + C 
12. Solve applied problems involving the natural exponential and/or the natural logarithmic functions. 
13. Differentiate functions using the technique of logarithmic differentiation. 
14. State and apply the definition au = (eu)ln(a). 
15. Differentiate using the formula Dx (au) = au [ln (a)] Dxu 
16. Integrate using the formula ∫(au) du = au + C ln(a)
17. State and apply the seven (7) properties of exponents. 
18. State the definition of the natural number e. 
19 State and apply the definition of inverse function. 
20. State and apply the reflective property of inverse functions. 
21. State the two conditions that are necessary and sufficient for the inverse of a given function. 
22. Find the inverse of a given one-to-one monotonic function. 
23. Discuss the continuity and differentiability of an inverse function. 
24. State and apply Theorem 7.7 on p. 376 of the text. 
25. State and apply L'Hopital's Rule. 
Trigonometric Functions and Inverse Trigonometric Functions Upon completion of this section, the student will be able to correctly 
1. State the domain and draw the graph of y = sin -1 x, y = cos -1 x and y = tan -1 x. 
2. State and apply the differentiation formulae for the inverse trigonometric functions. 
3. State and apply the integration formulae for the expressions that result in inverse trigonometric functions. 
4. State the definition of y = sinh(x) and y = cosh(x). 
5. Graph y = sinh(x) and y = cosh(x). 
6. State and apply the differentiation formulae for y = sinh(u), y = cosh(u) and y = tanh(u).
7. State and apply the integration formulae for y = sinh(u), y = cosh(u), and y = tanh(u). 
8. State and apply the formulae to differentiate and integrate the inverse hyperbolic functions. 
9. State and apply the formula for arc length: s = rΘ. 
10. State and apply the formula for conversions between degrees and radians. 
11. Define the six trigonometric functions. 
12. State from memory the selected trigonometric identities given in class. See Attachment A. 
13. State from memory the sine, cosine, and tangent of the specials angles between 0o and 360o. See Attachment A. 
14. Solve trigonometric equations. 
15. Sketch from memory the graphs of the six trigonometric functions. 
16. State from memory the two special limits (a) lim sin x = 1 x---> 0 x (b) lim 1 - cos x = 0 x---> 0 x 
17. Derive and apply the differentiation formulae for the six trigonometric functions. 
18. Apply the derivatives of trigonometric functions in extrema and concavity problems. 
19. State and apply the basic antiderivative (integration) formulae that follow from the derivatives of the six basic trigonometric functions. 
20. Derive and apply the antiderivatives of the six trigonometric functions.
21. Apply the integrals of trigonometric functions to selected applied problems including at least the following: (a) area (b) volumes of revolution (c) work (d) center of mass (e) average value Integration Techniques and Improper Integrals Upon completion of this section, the student will be able to correctly 
1. Perform the following integrations a. Integration by parts. b. Integration of powers of sine and cosine. c. Integration of powers of tangent, cotangent, secant, and cosecant. d. Integration via trigonometric substitution. e. Integration of rational algebraic functions by partial fraction expansion when the denominator has only linear factors (both distinct and repeated). f. Integration of rational algebraic function by partial fraction expansion when the denominator has contains irreducible quadratic (and possibly linear) factors. g. Integration of rational functions of sine and cosine. h. Numerical Integrations using the Trapezoid Rule and Simpson's Rule. i. Integrations via the use of a Table of Integrals. 
2. State and apply the definition of improper integrals with one or two infinite limits of integration. 
3. State and apply the definition of improper integrals with an infinite discontinuity or an interior discontinuity.
4. Apply integration techniques and improper integrals to solve selected applied problems of the types previously detailed. 
Infinite Series Upon completion of this section, the student will be able to correctly 
1. State the definition of an infinite sequence. 
2. State the definitions of the limit of a sequence for (a) a finite limit and (b) an infinite limit. 
3. State the definition of a convergent sequence. 
4. State the definition of a divergent sequence. 
5. State the following Theorem:
(a) lim rn = 0 if |r| < 1 (b) lim rn = ∞ if |r| > 1 
6. State the following theorem: If lim f(x) = L (x--> ∞ ) and if x is defined for every positive integer, then the limit of the sequence {an} = {f(n)} is also equal to L (x --> ∞ ). 
7. State the Squeeze Theorem for Infinite Sequences 
8. State the definitions of a sequence that is (a) bounded below (b) bounded above (c) bounded. 
9. State the definitions of (a) an upper bound of a sequence {an} (b) a lower bound of a sequence {an} (c) a bound of a sequence {an}. 
10. State the definition of an unbounded sequence. 
11. State the following Theorem: If the sequence {an} is convergent, then it is bounded. Formatted: Indent: Left: 0.5", Hanging: 0.5",Tab stops: 0.5", Left + 1", Left
Page 12 of 25.
12. State the contrapositive of the above Theorem: Every unbounded sequence is divergent. 
13. State the definitions of sequences that are (a) increasing (b) decreasing (c) monotonic (d) strictly increasing (e) strictly decreasing (f) strictly monotonic 
14. State the following theorem: A bounded monotonic sequence is convergent. 
15. State the Completeness Property. 
16. State the following Theorem: Let {an} be a sequence. If lim |an| = 0, then lim an = 0. 
17. Write out the first n terms of a given sequence. 
18. Determine whether a given sequence is convergent or divergent. 
19. Find the limit of a convergent sequence using standard limit techniques. 
20. Find the general term an of a given sequence. 
21. Determine whether a given sequence is bounded or unbounded. 22. Determine whether a given sequence is increasing, strictly increasing, decreasing, strictly decreasing, or not monotonic. 
23. State the definition of an infinite series. 
24. State the definition of the nth partial sum of an infinite series.
25. State the definition of the sequence of partial sums. 
26. State the definitions of (a) a convergent infinite series (b) a divergent infinite series 
27. State the following Theorem: If an infinite series Σan is convergent then lim an = 0. 
28. State the contrapositive of the above theorem; i.e., The N-th Term Divergence Test. 
29. State the Cauchy Criterion for Convergence. 
30. State the definitions of (i) the harmonic series and (ii) the geometric series. 
31. State the conditions for the convergence and divergence of a geometric series. 
32. State and apply the following theorem: If Σan and Σbn are infinite series such that ai = bi for all i > k, where k is a positive integer, then both series converge or both series diverge. 
33. State and apply the following theorem: Let c be a constant. Suppose that Σak and Σbk both converge. Then Σ(ak +bk) and Σcak both converge and (i) Σ (ak + bk) = Σak + Σ bk and (ii) Σ c(ak) = c[ Σ ak ] 
34. State and apply the following theorem:
If the series Σ an is convergent and the series Σ bn is divergent, then the series Σ (an + bn ) is divergent. 
35. Find the first n elements of the sequence of partial sums, sn, of a given infinite series. 
36. Find a formula for sn in terms of n for a given infinite series. 
37. Determine if a given infinite series is convergent or divergent and, if it is convergent, find its sum. 
38. Write repeating decimals as rational numbers using series techniques. 
39. State the following theorem: An infinite series of nonnegative terms is convergent if, and only if, its sequence of partial sums has an upper bound. 
40. State and apply the Direct Comparison Test (DCT). 
41. State and apply the Limit Comparison Test (LCT). 
42. State and apply the Maclaurin-Cauchy Integral Test. 
43. State and apply the p-Series Test. 
44. State and apply the Ratio Test. 
45. State and apply the Root Test. 
46. State the following theorem: If Σ un is a given convergent series, of positive terms, the order of the terms can be rearranged, and the resulting series also will be convergent and will have the same sum as the given series. 
47. Determine the convergence or divergence of a given series using the above tests.
48. State the definition of absolute convergence.
49. State the following theorem: If Σ|ak| converges, then Σ ak also converges; that is to say, absolute convergence implies convergence. 
50. Identify the converse of the above theorem as being false. 
51. State the definition of an alternating series. 
52. State the Alternating Series Test (AST). 
53. State the definition of a conditionally convergent series. 
54. State the following theorem: If S = Σ ak is a convergent alternating series with monotone decreasing terms, then for any n| S - Sn | < | a n + 1 |. 
55. State the following fact: By reordering the terms of a conditionally convergent series, the new series, the new series of rearranged terms can be made to add up to any real number. 
56. State the following theorem: Any rearrangement of the terms of an absolutely convergent series converges to the same number. 
57. Determine whether a given series is absolutely convergent, conditionally convergent, or divergent. 
58. State the definition of a power series in x and in x - x0. 
59. State the complete definition of a convergent power series. 
60. State the following theorem:(i) If Σ (akxk) converges at x0, x0 = 0, then it converges absolutely at all x such that |x| < |x0|. (ii) If Σ(akxk) diverges at x0, then it diverges at all x such at |x| > |x0|. 61. State the definitions of the radius and interval of convergence of a power series.
62. State the following theorem: Consider the power series Σ akxk and suppose that lim a n+1 n--->∞ a n exists and is equal to L. Then (i) If L = k, then R = 0. (ii) If L = 0, then R = ∞ . (iii) If 0 < L < 1 , then R = 0.5 
63. Find the radius of convergence of the interval of convergence of a given power series. 
64. State the following theorem: A power series may be differentiated and integrated term-by-term within its radius of convergence. 
65. Use a known power series and the above theorem to determine a power series representation for a given series. 
66. State the definition of the Taylor Series of a function f at x0. 
67. State the definition of the Maclaurin Series of a function f. 
68. State Taylor's Theorem. 
69. State Taylor's Formula with remainder.
70. State the definition of an analytic function. 
71. State the following theorem: Suppose that the function f has continuous derivatives of all orders in a neighborhood N of the number x0. Then f is analytic at x0 if, and only if, lim Rn(x) = lim f(n+1) (cn) (x - x0)n+1 = 0 n -->∞ (n + 1)! for every x in N where cn is between x0 and x. 
72. Find the Taylor (or Maclaurin) Series for a given function. These functions should include such functions as ex, sin(x), cos(x), sinh(x) cosh(x), eax, xex, sin2(x), cos2(x), sin-1 (x), cos -1 (x), etc. 
73. State the Binomial Theorem. 
74. Apply the Binomial Theorem to find a Maclaurin Series for a given function. 
Plane Curves, Parametric Equations, and Polar Coordinates (As Time Permits) Upon completion of this section, the student will be able to correctly 
1. Define the polar coordinate system and locate and identify points in that system. 
2. State the relationships between rectangular coordinates of a point and the polar coordinates of a point. 
3. Convert the rectangular coordinate representation of a point to the polar coordinate representation and vice versa. 
4. Transform rectangular coordinate equations into polar coordinate equations and vice versa. 
5. Sketch the graph of a curve expressed as a polar coordinate equation.
6. Recognize and be able to sketch from memory the graphs of special polar coordinate equation forms. 
7. Find all the points of intersection of two curves expressed in polar coordinate form by use of both algebraic and graphical methods. 
8. Find the length of a curve expressed in polar coordinate form. 
9. Find the area of a region bounded by one or more curves expressed in polar coordinate form. 
10. Sketch the graph of a curve given the parametric equations which define it. 
11. Find a rectangular coordinate equation by eliminating the parameter. Compare the graphs given by the rectangular forms and the parametric form. 
12. Find the first, second, and higher ordered derivatives directly from the parametric equations. 
13. Find all points of horizontal tangency on the graphs of curves given in parametric form. 
14. Find the arc length of curves expressed in parametric form. 
15. Find the area of a surface of revolution of a curve defined in parametric form. 
16. Evaluate definite integrals of functions defined parametrically. 17. State and apply the tests for symmetry of the graphs of curves defined in polar form. 
18. Find the slope of the tangent line to the graph of a curve defined in polar form. 
19. Find the area of a surface of revolution of a curve defined in polar form.

Methods of Instruction/Course Format/Delivery

Methods employed will include Lecture/demonstration, discussion, problem solving, analysis, and reading assignments. Homework will be assigned. Faculty may choose from, but are not limited to, the following methods of instruction:

(1) Lecture

(2) Discussion

(3) Internet

(4) Video

(5) Television

(6) Demonstrations

(7) Field trips

(8) Collaboration

(9) Readings

Assessment

Faculty may assign both in- and out-of-class activities to evaluate students' knowledge and abilities. Faculty may choose from – but are not limited to -- the following methods Attendance Book reviews Class preparedness and participation Collaborative learning projects Compositions Exams/tests/quizzes Homework Internet Journals Library assignments Readings Research papers Scientific observations Student-teacher conferences Written assignments
Four (4) Major Exams at 15% each 60% Homework Notebook/Folder 10% Note: There will be no make-up exams. If you miss an exam your Final Exam percentage will be used as a substitute for the missing grade. If you do not miss any exams, your one lowest Exam grade will be replaced by the Final Exam percentage provided it (the Final Exam percentage) is higher. Comprehensive Final Examination 30% Letter Grades for the Course will be assigned as follows: A: 90 < Average < 100 B: 80 < Average < 90 C: 70 < Average < 80 D: 60 < Average < 70 F: 00 < Average < 60

Text, Required Readings, Materials, and Supplies

For current texts and materials, use the following link to access bookstore listings: http://www.panola.edu/collegestore.htm For testing services, use the following link:
http://www.panola.edu/instruction/dl/testing.htm