Engineering Calculus Fast for Academic CreditsUnable to "wait for the next academic semester" to complete a Engineering Calculus course? Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University has you covered!
Need to finish your Engineering Calculus course as fast as possible? Distance Calculus is ready for you.
Distance Calculus is designed to get you enrolled in Engineering Calculus immediately, and to have you finish the course as quickly as your academic skills allow.
Each Calculus course is different, some are more difficult and longer than others. But depending upon which Distance Calculus course, you could finish your course in a matter of weeks. It all depends upon your academic skills - some students are able to go lightning fast through the courses, some students need more time. Our only rule is that you go through the courses CORRECTLY and learn the material in our mastery learning format at 100% completion.
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 Engineering 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: May 21, 2020
Review by: Chester F.
Courses Completed: Calculus I, Calculus II
Review: I did not enjoy Calculus I at my school. I retook Calculus I, and then Calculus II, over the summer via Distance Calculus and it was awesome. I started my sophomore year back on track and ready for my physics classes. I struggled with the MathLive software but I guess it was alright.
Transferred Credits to: University of North Carolina
Date Posted: May 3, 2018
Review by: James Holland
Courses Completed: Calculus I, Calculus II
Review: I needed to finish the Business Calculus course very very very fast before my MBA degree at Wharton started. With the AWESOME help of Diane, I finished the course in about 3 weeks, allowing me to start Wharton on time. Thanks Diane!
Transferred Credits to: Wharton School of Business, University of Pennsylvania
Date Posted: Jan 12, 2020
Review by: Anonymous
Courses Completed: Calculus I
Review: This course is amazing! I took it as a requirement for admission to an MBA program, and couldn't have been happier with the quality and rigor of the course. I previously took calculus two times (at a public high school and then a large public university commonly cited as a "public ivy"), this course was by far the best and *finally* made the concepts click. Previously I had no idea what was going on because terrible PhD students were teaching the course and saying stuff like "a derivative is the slope of a tangent line" - ??? but what does that mean ???, but the instructors in the Shorter University course explain everything in ways where it FINALLY made sense (e.g., "imagine a roller coaster hitting the top of a hill, there's a moment where it shifts momentum and you're not accelerating or decelerating, that's what a 0 rate of change is - that's when the derivative would be zero"). They explain everything in multiple ways and relate it to other concepts. It all made perfect sense when I finally had a good instructor. Really recommend this class
Transferred Credits to: The Wharton School, UPenn
Distance Calculus - Curriculum Exploration
- M5: 1.05: Tools:
- M5.1: 1.05 - Basics
- M5.1.a: 1.05.B1: Using the derivative for finding maximum values and minimum values
- M5.1.b: 1.05.B2: Using the derivative to help to get a good representative plot
- M5.1.c: 1.05.B3: Using the derivative to fit data by curves: Line fit and Sine and Cosine wave fit
- M5.2: 1.05 - Tutorials
- M5.2.a: 1.05.T1: Highest and lowest points on the graph
- M5.2.b: 1.05.T2: Approximations by polynomials; Approximations by Sine and Cosine waves
- M5.2.c: 1.05.T3: Fish gotta swim: The least energy
- M5.2.d: 1.05.T4: Designing a box
- M5.2.e: 1.05.T5: Largest and smallest
- M5.3: 1.05 - Give It A Try
- M5.3.a: 1.05.G1: Good representative plots
- M5.3.b: 1.05.G2: Highest and lowest points on the graph
- M5.3.c: 1.05.G3: Approximations by polynomials and approximations by Sine and Cosine waves
- M5.3.d: 1.05.G4: Oil slicks
- M5.3.e: 1.05.G5: The second derivative, f''(x)
- M5.3.f: 1.05.G6: Driving the big Mack trucks
- M5.3.g: 1.05.G7: The space shuttle Challenger and its O-rings
- M5.3.h: 1.05.G8: Management analysis
- M5.3.i: 1.05.G9: Up then down for x^t/e^x
- M5.3.j: 1.05.G10: Other max-min problems
- M5.3.k: 1.05.G11: At what age is the Bernese Mountain Dog growing the fastest?
- M5.4: 1.05 - Literacy
- M5.5: 1.05 - Revisited