Multivariable Calculus - Vector CalculusMultivariable Calculus is one of our most popular courses. This Multivariable Calculus course is taken after the first year of calculus, usually Calculus I and then Calculus II.
Multivariable Calculus is often called Vector Calculus, and even Calculus III at many schools.
Our Multivariable Calculus course is the course where you learn about partial derivatives, multiple integrals, Green's, Stokes', and Gauss's Theorem (The Fundamental Theorem of Multivariable Calculus).
The curriculum for Multivariable Calculus really comes alive in the LiveMath computer algebra and graphing softwhere, as the true way of exploring Multivariable Calculus is via computer graphics.
Here is a video on our Multivariable Calculus course::
Distance Calculus - Student Reviews
Date Posted: Aug 16, 2020
Review by: Jennifer S.
Courses Completed: Calculus I
Review: The course was intense and required a lot of hard work. Professors ready available to assist when needed. Professors presented and explained materials/course work in detail and provided explanations and resources.
Transferred Credits to: University of New Haven, West Haven, CT
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
Date Posted: Jan 19, 2020
Review by: William Williams
Student Email: email@example.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
Distance Calculus - Curriculum Exploration
- P13: Analytic Geometry:
- P13.1: Slice The Cone
- P13.1.a: The Cone
- P13.1.b: Slice to Parabola
- P13.1.c: Slice To Ellipse
- P13.1.d: Slice to Hyperbola
- P13.1.e: Slice To Line
- P13.1.f: Homework Problems
- P13.2: Ellipsi
- P13.2.a: General Equation of the Simple Ellipse
- P13.2.b: Foci
- P13.2.c: Rotated Axes
- P13.2.d: Conic Slice to Rotated Axis Ellipse
- P13.2.e: Homework Problems
- P13.3: Hyperbolae
- P13.3.a: General Equation of the Simple Hyperbola
- P13.3.b: Foci
- P13.3.c: Rotated Axes
- P13.3.d: Hyperbolae in Nature
- P13.3.e: Homework Problems
- P13.4: Parabolae
- P13.4.a: General Equation of the Simple Parabola
- P13.4.b: Focus and Directrix
- P13.4.c: Rotation of Axes
- P13.4.d: Geometric Properties of Parabolae
- P13.4.e: Homework Problems
- P13.5: Polar Equations of Conics
- P13.5.a: General Polar Equation of a Simple Conic
- P13.5.b: Rotation of Axes
- P13.5.c: Homework Problems
- P13.6: Parametric Equations