Enroll Now, Start Today - Calculus 3 Academic CreditsUnable to "wait for the next academic semester"? Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University has you covered!
Our Distance Calculus courses are designed to be asynchronous - a fancy term for "self-paced" - but it more than just self-paced - it is all about working on your timeline, and going either as slow as you need to, or as fast as your academic skills allow.
Many students need a Calculus course completed on the fast track - because time is critical in finishing calculus courses needed for academic prerequisites and graduate school applications.
Here is a video about earning real academic credits from Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University:
Distance Calculus - Student Reviews
Date Posted: Feb 25, 2020
Review by: Jessica M.
Courses Completed: Applied Calculus
Review: I highly recommend this course. I started the Kennedy School at Harvard with a last-minute admission, but my application required the Liberal Arts calculus course, so I had to finish the course in 3 weeks. Diane was an awesome instructor! The class was surprisingly interesting. If you need to take calculus fast, this is the program to use.
Transferred Credits to: Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University
Date Posted: Apr 30, 2020
Review by: Hannah J.
Courses Completed: Probability Theory
Review: Probability Theory was a great course. Very very thorough. I thought it would never end :). I was very prepared for my coursework in economics. Excellent refereshher of derivatives and integrals - really forced me to remember that stuff from freshman cal.
Transferred Credits to: Boston University
Date Posted: May 3, 2020
Review by: Andris H.
Courses Completed: Applied Calculus
Review: I found out from my MBA program that I needed to finish calculus before starting the MBA. They told me 3 weeks before term started! I was able to finish Applied Calculus from Distance Calculus. Definitely a great class. Thanks Distance Calculus!
Transferred Credits to: SUNY Stony Brook
Distance Calculus - Curriculum Exploration
VC.02 - Perpendicularity
- V2: VC.02 - Perpendicularity:
- V2.1: VC.02 - Basics
- V2.1.a: VC.02.B1: The cross product X*Y of two 3D vectors is perpendicular to both X and Y
- V2.1.b: VC.02.B2: Planes in 3D
- V2.1.c: VC.02.B3: Normal vectors for curved surfaces in 3D
- V2.2: VC.02 - Tutorials
- V2.2.a: VC.02.T1: True scale plots via the options TrueProportions and StretchToFit
- V2.2.b: VC.02.T2: Flatness and plotting
- V2.2.c: VC.02.T3: Unit vectors and perpendicularity: Plotting curves on planes and a new, easy way of calculating the cross product.
- V2.2.d: VC.02.T4: Unit vectors and perpendicularity:Main unit normals, binormals, tubes, horns, and corrugations
- V2.3: VC.02 - Give It a Try
- V2.3.a: VC.02.G1: Plane fundamentals
- V2.3.b: VC.02.G2: Plotting on planes
- V2.3.c: VC.02.G3: Serious 3D plots: Tubes and ribbons
- V2.3.d: VC.02.G4: Experiments with linearizations
- V2.3.e: VC.02.G5: Badger borings
- V2.3.f: VC.02.G6: Using the product rule to break acceleration vectors into normal and tangential components
- V2.3.g: VC.02.G7: Using the normal vector to bounce light beams off surfaces
- V2.3.h: VC.02.G8: Kissing circles and curvature
- V2.3.i: VC.02.G9: Measurements with the cross product
- V2.3.j: VC.02.G10: Thumbs up or thumbs down
- V2.4: VC.02 - Literacy
- V2.5: VC.02 - Revisited
- V2.5.a: VC.02.B1 - Revisited
- V2.5.b: VC.02.B2 - Revisited
- V2.5.c: VC.02.B3 - Revisited
- V2.5.d: VC.02.T3 - Revisited
- V2.5.e: VC.02.T4 - Revisited
- V2.5.f: VC.02.G1.c - Revisited
- V2.5.g: VC.02.G2.c - Revisited
- V2.5.h: VC.02.G5 - Revisited
- V2.5.i: VC.02.G7 - Revisited
- V2.5.j: VC.02.G9.b - Revisited
- V2.5.k: VC.02.G10 - Revisited
- V2.5.l: VC.02.Literacy - Revisited