Fall 2020 MBA Calculus Courses - Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University Accredited Calculus Academic CreditsFall 2020 @ Roger Williams University
MBA students seeking to fulfill their calculus requirement may do so via our Applied Calculus - Math 207 - 3 credit course - which is very popular with MBA-bound students.
Even if your MBA school does not require Calculus, your enrollment application to your MBA school will look stronger with more Calculus courses on your academic transcripts.
For most MBA students, a single course like Applied Calculus will suffice.
For those students planning to go to very strongly mathematical MBA program (e.g. Sloan School of Management at MIT), you will actually need to take the ENTIRE Engineering Calculus sequence!
Please explore these links below that describe more about the types of calculus courses you may wish to take before applying for MBA school, or other graduate programs that historically require Calculus and/or more mathematics prerequisites.
Fall 2020 Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University offers all of the main lower-division university-level calculus courses.
- Math 136 - Precalculus - 4 credits
- Math 207 - Applied Calculus - 3 credits
- Math 213 - Calculus I - 4 credits
- Math 214 - Calculus II - 4 credits
- Math 351 - Multivariable Calculus - 4 credits
- Math 317 - Differential Equations - 3 credits
- Math 331 - Linear Algebra - 3 credits
- Math 315 - Probability Theory - 3 credits
Distance Calculus - Student Reviews
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: 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: Feb 28, 2020
Review by: Teddy M.
Courses Completed: Precalculus, Calculus I
Review: Pros: once you get going, you can go really fast. The visual textbook is pretty cool. The instructors were very responsive. Cons: the movies are great, but the software crashes more than it should. Sometimes it is just a hassle doing things in the software instead of on paper, but once I got used to the software, it was ok.
Transferred Credits to: Texas Christian University
Distance Calculus - Curriculum Exploration
- M6: 1.06: DiffEq:
- M6.1: 1.06 - Basics
- M6.1.a: 1.06.B1: The most important of all differential equations: y'(x) = r*y(x)
- M6.1.b: 1.06.B2: The logistic differential equation
- M6.1.c: 1.06.B3: Logistic growth is controlled growth
- M6.1.d: 1.06.B4: The differential equation y'(x) = r*y(x) + b
- M6.2: 1.06 - Tutorials
- M6.2.a: 1.06.T1: Radioactive decay and carbon dating
- M6.2.b: 1.06.T2: Socking money away
- M6.2.c: 1.06.T3: Wal-Mart: Exponential or logistic growth?
- M6.2.d: 1.06.T4: Pollution elimination
- M6.3: 1.06 - Give It a Try
- M6.3.a: 1.06.G1: Quick calculations
- M6.3.b: 1.06.G2: Data analysis
- M6.3.c: 1.06.G3: Logistic growth versus exponential growth
- M6.3.d: 1.06.G4: Why do they turn out this way?
- M6.3.e: 1.06.G5: Other differential equations
- M6.3.f: 1.06.G6: Managing your money
- M6.3.g: 1.06.G7: Which animals grow faster after their birth than they are growing at the time of their birth?
- M6.3.h: 1.06.G8: Newton's law of cooling: How a differential equation can help you enjoy your favorite cooled beverage
- M6.3.i: 1.06.G9: Pressure altimeters
- M6.4: 1.06 - Literacy