# Vector Calculus (Calculus 3) for Credit

Calculus 3 - Vector Calculus - is usually taken during the sophomore year of the college/university undergraduate Calculus course sequence. Vector Calculus has many names:- Multivariable Calculus

- Vector Calculus
- Calculus 3
- Calculus III

No matter which major or specialization you might be aiming for - computer science, engineering, physics, economics, business, data science - a strong background in multivariable calculus will put you ahead of the pack and give you the foundations necessary to excel in these other academic and practical disciplines.

Here is a video about our Vector Calculus course via Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University:

## Multivariable Calculus

## Is Distance Calculus For You?

## Distance Calculus - Student Reviews

*Date Posted: Mar 17, 2020*

Review by: Rebecca M.

Courses Completed: Calculus II, Multivariable Calculus

Review: Fantastic courses! I barely made it through Cal 1, and halfway through Cal 2 I found this program. I took Cal 2 and then Multivariable and I just loved it! SOOOOOOO much better than a classroom+textbook class. I highly recommend!

Transferred Credits to: Tulane University

*Date Posted: Jun 6, 2020*

Review by: Douglas Z.

Courses Completed: Multivariable Calculus, Differential Equations, Linear Algebra, Probability Theory

Review: I loved these courses. So in depth and comprehensive. The mix of software and math curriculum was tremendously helpful to my future studies and career in engineering. I highly recommend these courses if you are bored of textbook courses.

Transferred Credits to: University of Massachusetts, Amherst

*Date Posted: Sep 6, 2020*

Review by: Mark L.

Courses Completed: Applied Calculus

Review: Great course. Because of this class I was able to meet the entry requirements for my EMBA program on a tight time window in addition to sharpening math skills from classes taken over 15 years ago!

Transferred Credits to: MIT

## Distance Calculus - Curriculum Exploration

### VC.04 - Trajectories

- V4: VC.04 - Trajectories:
- V4.1: VC.04 - Basics
- V4.1.a: VC.04.B1: Vector fields and their trajectories
- V4.1.b: VC.04.B2: Flow of vector fields along curves; flow of vector fields across curves: Visual inspection
- V4.1.c: VC.04.B3: Flow of vector fields along curves; flow of vector fields across curves
- V4.2: VC.04 - Tutorials
- V4.2.a: VC.04.T1: Flow across and flow along: Visual inspection
- V4.2.b: VC.04.T2: Differential equations and and their associated vector fields
- V4.2.c: VC.04.T3: Flow across and along a curve and the sign of the dot product
- V4.2.d: VC.04.T4: The 2D electric field
- V4.2.e: VC.04.T5: Troubleshooting plots of vector fields
- V4.3: VC.04 - Give It a Try
- V4.3.a: VC.04.G1: Looking for sinks (drains)
- V4.3.b: VC.04.G2: Flow along and flow across
- V4.3.c: VC.04.G3: Normals, tangents and dot plots
- V4.3.d: VC.04.G4: The most important vector field of them all: The gradient field
- V4.3.e: VC.04.G5: Differential equations and their associated vector fields
- V4.3.f: VC.04.G6: Trajectories: Can they cross?
- V4.3.g: VC.04.G7: Drifting along with a tumbleweed
- V4.3.h: VC.04.G8: Logistic harvesting revisited
- V4.3.i: VC.04.G9: Water flow with spigots and drains
- V4.3.j: VC.04.G10: 2D Electrical fields
- V4.3.k: VC.04.G11: Gradient fields for max-min, Hamiltonian fields for level curves, and implicitly defined functions
- V4.4: VC.04 - Literacy