Differential Equations, Calculus 3 and Linear Algebra for Advanced High School Students
Many topnotch high school students will finish Calculus AB (Calculus I) and Calculus BC (Calculus II) during their junior or senior year of high school, and look to take more mathematics courses during high school. Yet, in most high schools, Calculus II is the highest course offered.Course Level  DMAT # 


Freshman Core 
253  Calculus I  4  
263  Calculus II  4  
Freshman HONORS 
254  HONORS Calculus I  5  
264  HONORS Calculus II  5  
255  HONORS Calculus I+II For Data Science  5  
Applied Calculus 
201  Calculus for Business  3  
202  Calculus for Life Science  3  
Before Calculus 
135  Precalculus with Trigonometry  4  
125  Introductory Statistics ^{*Spring 2024}  4  
145  Finite Mathematics ^{*Spring 2024}  3  
225  Discrete Mathematics ^{*Spring 2024}  4 
Course Level  DMAT # 


Sophomore Core 
355  Multivariable Calculus  4  
321  Differential Equations  3  
335  Linear Algebra  4  
311  Probability Theory  3  
Sophomore HONORS 
356  HONORS Multivariable Calculus  5  
322  HONORS Differential Equations  4  
336  HONORS Linear Algebra  5  
337  HONORS Linear Algebra for Data Science  5  
Upper Division 
431  Abstract Algebra ^{*Spring 2024}  4  
451  Differential Geometry ^{*Spring 2024}  4 
If you finish these AP Calculus courses during your senior year, then one option to get ahead with your academic plan is to complete the next few courses: Linear Algebra, Calculus 3 (Calculus III)  multivariable calculus, honors multivariable calculus, honors vector analysis, honors calculus 4, honors calculus IV, and perhaps even Differential Equations and/or CalculusBased Statistics (Probability Theory)  during your senior year or during the summer before you start your new undergraduate university. Earning real collegiate academic credits for Linear Algebra and then transferring those credits to your new undergraduate college/university is an excellent way to start your new school with some advanced mathematics credits under your belt.
Here is a video about our Calculus 3 course via Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University:
Multivariable Calculus & High School
Linear Algebra Course
After AP Calculus for High School Students
Distance Calculus  Student Reviews
Date Posted: Jan 19, 2020
Review by: William Williams
Student Email: wf.williamster@gmail.com
Courses Completed: Linear Algebra, Probability Theory
Review: I have difficulty learning calculus based math, akin to dyslexia when examining the symbolic forms, equations, definitions, and problems. Mathematica based calculus courses allowed me to continue with my studies because of the option of seeing the math expressed as a programming language for which I have no difficulty in interpreting visually and the immediate feedback of graphical representations of functions, equations, or data makes a huge impact on understanding. Mathematica based calculus courses should be the default method of teaching Calculus everywhere.
Transferred Credits to: Thomas Edison State College
Date Posted: Jun 21, 2020
Review by: Abdul J.
Courses Completed: Applied Calculus
Review: This was the best class! So much more interesting doing the computer math than a boring lecture class. Diane was so responsive and helpful. I recommend this course.
Transferred Credits to: Villanova University
Date Posted: Jun 2, 2021
Review by: Samuel H.
Student Email: samuel.howell@g.fmarion.edu
Courses Completed: Linear Algebra
Review: Nothing but praise for Dr. Curtis. He's an excellent professor who is very responsive and knowledgeable. I did this course at night while working fulltime, and I often skyped him late in the evening with questions. He never took long to respond, regardless of when it was. I finished this course in about a month and a half, and I worked for it. For those looking for an easy A, this is not it. You will have to put in serious work, but you will come out of the course with a good understanding of the material, especially if you apply yourself throughout the entirety of the course.
Transferred Credits to: Francis Marion University