Math 156 - Applied Honors Calculus II - Fall 2015
Math 156 (Applied Honors Calculus II) is designed for engineering and science students who received a score of 4 or 5 on the Advanced Placement Calculus exam (AB or BC). Math 156 is an alternative to Math 116 (Calculus II). For more details see the course description.
section 1, MTuWF 10-11am, Robert Krasny, 1372 East Hall
section 2, MTuWF 11-12pm, Robert Krasny, 1372 East Hall
section 3, MTuWF 8-9am, Ling Xu, 2062 Palmer Commons
section 4, MTuWF 9-10am, Ling Xu, 2062 Palmer Commons
schedule, syllabus, first day handout, lecture notes
hw1 due: Tues Sept 15
hw2 due: Tues Sept 22
hw3 due: Tues Sept 29
hw4 due: Tues Oct 6
hw5 due: Fri Oct 16
hw6 due: Tues Oct 27
hw7 due: Tues Nov 3
hw8 due: Tues Nov 10
hw9 due: Tues Nov 17
hw10 due: Wed Dec 2
hw11 due: Wed Dec 9

Computer Lab worksheet, Fri Sept 25, meet in B727 East Hall
1st midterm exam, Wed Oct 7, 6:15-7:45pm, 1202 SEB (School of Education Building), review sheet, solutions
2nd midterm exam, Wed Nov 18, 6:15-7:45pm, 1202 SEB (School of Education Building), review sheet, solutions
final exam, Thurs Dec 17, 8-10am, Angell Hall Auditorium D, review sheet, solutions (some still to be completed)
review classes for final exam: Mon 12/14, 5:30-6:30pm, 4088 East Hall (RK); Tues 12/15, 5-6pm, 4096 East Hall (LX)

Study Groups
The Science Learning Center offers study groups for Math 156 students. The groups meet weekly to review course material. Each group has 8-12 members and is facilitated by a student who took the class previously. Group membership is voluntary, but requires active participation and regular attendance. See SLC website for more details.
Student Data Form Form FAQ
Math 255 - Applied Honors Calculus III (multivariable calculus) [info]
Math 256 - Applied Honors calculus IV (differential equations) [info]
"You need the willingness to fail all the time. You have to generate many ideas and then you have to work very hard only to discover that they don't work. And you keep doing that over and over until you find one that does work." - John Backus, lead developer of Fortran