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My Courses: Syllabi & Materials
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Math 3B is a standard continuation of Math 3A, Calculus I. Math 3B covers integrals, parametric equations, polar coordinates, infinite sequences and series, and applications. Course information is below.
Summer 2012, Math 3B, Calculus II, MTWTh 11a.m.-2:35p.m.
- Instructor: Dave Durbin.
- E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Home phone: (510) 536-3688.
- Class code: 30205.
- Number of semester units: 5.
- Prerequisite: Math 3A.
- Transferable: To the CSU and UC systems.
- Degree applicable: Associate Degree.
- Grade only: This course may be taken for a letter grade only.
- Date and time: Monday June 18 to Thursday July 26, MTWTh 11 a.m.-2:35 p.m.
- HOLIDAY: Wednesday, July 4. no class.
- Classroom: C113, College of Alameda.
- Attendance: Attendance is required. If you miss roll call, make sure you are marked present. You may be dropped from the class if you have more than four absences. Absences must be cleared with the instructor.
- Conduct: Students are expected to observe the code of conduct stated in the College of Alameda Catalog 2011-2013 starting on page 220.
- Adding: To add the class, enroll online at www.peralta.edu.
- Dropping: If you decide to drop the class, do so immediately at Admission and Records.
- Text: James Stewart, Single Variable Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 7th edition, Brooks/Cole, Cengage Learning, ISBN-13: 978-0-538-49790-9.
- Course: Sections 5.5, 6.1-6.5, 7.1-7.8, 8.1-8.3, 10.1-10.4, 11.1-11.10, covering integrals, parametric equations, polar coordinates, infinite sequences and series, and applications.
- Recommended materials: Binder or notebook, ruler, and a scientific calculator.
- Homework: Turning in homework is voluntary. Homework will not count toward your grade. Any homework you turn in will be read and returned the following meeting. Answers to most of the assigned problems are in the back of the book. For those types of problems that give you trouble, do additional exercises on your own. Remember, practice makes perfect! Working on homework with classmates if a good idea. So is keeping your homework in a binder or notebook.
- Tutoring: To be announced.
- Exams: There will be six exams, one each Thursday. All exams are open book and open notes.
- Grades: Exams are worth 100 points each. Grades will be assigned on a percentage basis: A 100%-90%, B 89%-80%, C 79%-70%, D 60%-60%, F 59%-0%. However, if you end up with, say, a “C” based on exam points but get a “B” or better on the final exam, or if not and adding the number of your attendances to your exam points puts you in the “B” range, you would get a “B” in the course. Likewise for the other grade levels.
- Course objective: To learn how to use the calculus to solve practical problems, and to acquire a preliminary understanding of the underlying theory.
- FINAL EXAM AND LAST DAY OF CLASS: Thursday July 26, same time, same room.
Oh hello! Welcome to my faculty webpage. Here, you will find some general information about me, my classes and some resources.
Math 13 Statistics
Welcome to the Fall 2015, Math 13 Statistics page.
Homework will be online through Pearson My Lab and Mastering.
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The Brotherhood is a program designed for male student of color. Started in Spring 2014, we are serving our 3rd cohort of students. Below are the pillars that drives the program:
Through discussion and activities in and out of the classroom students get to know each other in depth. They realize that although they are different, they also have many similarities. It is these similar experiences that also allow them to have a unique understanding of each other’s experiences. It is the forming of brotherhood that allows them to push each other towards success, to “have each other’s backs”, and to believe in each other. The sharing of these experiences and the relationships they built with each other fosters a sentiment that this is just not another class, that this is a program that merits their effort. The support established among each other was like no other in that they are willing to make sacrifices for each other.
Learning to perceive social, political, and economic inequities in order to take action against them and change the status quo. It is their critical consciousness that allows them to perceive their academic struggles differently. They still recognize their individual responsibility in their academics, but they become more conscious of other factors including inequities that lead to their academic struggles. This awareness opens the possibility for students to chart a course to overcome those barriers. It is pivotal that students gain an understanding and critique of inequities, but also to become aware of the possibilities to transform and transcend these realities. From these discussions, students make connections of what change they can start being a part of now. They become motivated to take what they learn in the classroom to action in their community
Family and Education:
The Brotherhood emphasizes that families are a source of support students must access to be successful in education. Contrary to the message students receive about their families as barriers to their education, students’ families are a source of support in that they role model, provide financial support, and are a source of motivation for many students to pursue their education. The Brotherhood makes an explicit effort to incorporate students’ families into the curriculum and discussions. These discussions give students the opportunity to reflect on their family and to identify and discuss connections between their family and their education. These discussions set the stage for students to reflect on and revalue the contributions of their family in supporting their education. This counters the messages often received that school is a “waste of time” and instills a motivation that connects education to a bigger purpose.
A key pillar to the program is that students are able to identify a purpose for their education. For many of the students, they first need to revalue the contributions of their family and understand the connection between their family and their education before they are able to identify the purpose for their education. For some of the students, it is developing a critical consciousness that lead them to identify a bigger purpose for their education. Being able to analyze social and educational inequities motivate students to identify their education as a means towards struggling for social and educational change for the prosperity of their communities.
At the core of the Brotherhood Program is service leadership. Service leadership provides students the opportunity to put into practice what they learn in the classroom to transform and transcend the realities of inequities in our communities. Service leadership develops students leadership skills, public speaking skills, expands their networks, and provides experience in areas that may be closely related to their major or career interests. Most importantly, service leadership allows students to see education as a tool for liberation and social justice as opposed to just needing an education to learn so that they can get a good job.
Through an organized study, students have support completing assignments and clarifying concepts from their classes.
Cohort model is designed to provide a constant support system from the first semester the student enrolls in the Brotherhood Program up to their educational goal completion. In the first semester in the program students enroll in COOP/Counseling( We need to decide this soon) course that builds the foundation for students in developing a brotherhood, increasing leadership skills, and learning to utilize education as a means for prosperity for our families and communities. Following the first semester in the program, students will continue to take one class per semester as a cohort.
Second and third year Brotherhood students will serve as peer mentors to incoming first year Brotherhood students. This creates a leadership opportunity for second and third year Brotherhood students while providing a welcoming environment, college adjustment support, and information of critical resources on campus for first year Brotherhood students. The peer mentoring component also creates a sense of responsibility for each other that allows them to push each other towards success.
Through instruction in the first semester course and through service learning opportunities facilitated by mentors students will gain leadership skills and have an opportunity to put into practice what they have learned in the classroom. Service learning opportunities will take form through the development of a student club that results in students identifying needs in their campus and off campus community that they will work in unity towards addressing.
The Brotherhood Program will monitor that each Brotherhood student has an educational plan and that the student is making progress. As part of the counseling component students will submit midterm progress reports so that extra support is provided if needed.
- Jamar Mears – email@example.com
- Charles Washington – firstname.lastname@example.org
- Vanson Nguyen – email@example.com
- Luis Escobar – firstname.lastname@example.org