# Calculus II Enroll Now, Start Today, Finish Quick - Calculus Academic Credits

If you are shopping around for an Applied Calculus = Survey of Calculus course that you can start immediately, and finish quickly (as quickly as your academic skills allow), then Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University may be the right program for you.Our Survey of Calculus = Applied Calculus course is not a "canned" multiple choice course like those offered at many other schools and MOOCs (which usually do not offer the academic credits on academic transcript that you need). Applied Calculus has a wonderful curriculum, providing an excellent introductory study of Differential and Integral Calculus without the rigor (and trigonometry) found in the engineering-level Calculus I course.

Here is a video about earning real academic credits from Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University:

## Earning Real Academic Credits for Calculus

## Applied Calculus vs Calculus I

## Distance Calculus - Student Reviews

*Date Posted: Jan 12, 2020*

Review by: Mark Neiberg

Courses Completed: Calculus I, Calculus II, Multivariable Calculus

Review: Curriculum was high quality and allowed student to experiment with concepts which resulted in an enjoyable experience. Assignment Feedback was timely and meaningful.

*Date Posted: Apr 6, 2020*

Review by: Paul Simmons

Courses Completed: Multivariable Calculus, Differential Equations

Review: I took Multivariable and Diff Eq during the summer. The DiffEq course was awesome - very useful for my physics and engineering course. I was unsure about Mathematica at first, but I got the hang of it quickly. Thank you Distance Calculus!

Transferred Credits to: University of Oregon

*Date Posted: Dec 9, 2019*

Review by: Louisa A.

Courses Completed: Calculus I

Review: My microeconomics class required college-level calculus as a prerequisite, and I didn't want to wait until next year to take the class. So, I took DC's Calculus I class over the summer, so I could register for econ when I got back to school this fall. I actually think I got more help taking the class online than I would have in the huge lecture classes here. Prof. Curtis was really clear in explaining concepts and talking me through the topics that I was having trouble with. It took me about 10 weeks to finish the class, which didn't seem too long and didn't feel rushed. My friends who are in calculus now, trying to finish the prereq, are pretty jealous!

## Distance Calculus - Curriculum Exploration

### 2.04: Transforming Integrals

- N3: 2.04: Transforming Integrals:
- N3.1: 2.04 - Basics
- N3.1.a: 2.04.B1: Breaking more of the code of the integral: Transforming integrals
- N3.1.b: 2.04.B2: Measuring area under curves given parametrically
- N3.1.c: 2.04.B3: Bell-shaped curves and Gauss's normal law
- N3.2: 2.04 - Tutorials
- N3.2.a: 2.04.T1: Transforming integrals
- N3.2.b: 2.04.T2: Transforming integrals to help understand LiveMath output
- N3.2.c: 2.04.T3: Measuring area inside closed curves
- N3.2.d: 2.04.T4: Polar plots and area measurements
- N3.2.e: 2.04.T5: Gauss's normal law
- N3.3: 2.04 - Give It a Try
- N3.3.a: 2.04.G1: Transforming integrals
- N3.3.b: 2.04.G2: Transforming integrals to explain LiveMath output
- N3.3.c: 2.04.G3: Area measurements
- N3.3.d: 2.04.G4: Volume measurements
- N3.3.e: 2.04.G5: Gauss's normal law all around us
- N3.3.f: 2.04.G6: Using transformations to analyze normally distributed measurements
- N3.3.g: 2.04.G7: Transforming integrals to explain measurements of area, length and volume
- N3.3.h: 2.04.G8: A transformation bails out a materials science student
- N3.3.i: 2.04.G9: Gauss's normal law and grading on the curve
- N3.3.j: 2.04.G10: Polar plots: Rotating and measuring
- N3.3.k: 2.04.G11: Counterclockwise or clockwise?
- N3.3.l: 2.04.G12: Work and velocity
- N3.4: 2.04 - Literacy
- N3.5: 2.04 - Revisited