# MBA Calculus Courses - Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University from Distance Calculus

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.

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

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## Distance Calculus - Student Reviews

*Date Posted: Jan 13, 2020*

Review by: Daniel Marasco

Courses Completed: Multivariable Calculus

Review: This course was more affordable than many, and the flexible format was terrific for me, as I am inclined to work very diligently on tasks on my own. It could be dangerous for a person who requires external discipline more, but it works well for self-starters, allowing you to prioritize when you have other pressing work. I was a full time teacher adding a math certification, and this course allowed me to master the math while working around my teaching schedule and fitting work into moments here and there when I had time. I was able to transfer the credits to Montana State University, Bozeman for my teaching internship program without a hitch. The instructors were all very helpful and patient, even when I failed to see a ridiculously simple solution on one problem after 20 emails back and forth. Overall, I was more pleased with my experience in this class than I was with any of my other 9 courses.

Transferred Credits to: Montana State University, Bozeman

*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: Apr 6, 2020*

Review by: Paul Simmons

Courses Completed: Multivariable Calculus, Differential Equations

Review: I took Multivariable and Diff Eq during the summer. The DiffEq course was awesome - very useful for my physics and engineering course. I was unsure about Mathematica at first, but I got the hang of it quickly. Thank you Distance Calculus!

Transferred Credits to: University of Oregon

## Distance Calculus - Curriculum Exploration

### 1.03: Growth Rates

- M3: 1.03: Growth Rates:
- M3.1: 1.03 - Basics
- M3.1.a: 1.03.B1: Instantaneous growth rates
- M3.1.b: 1.03.B2: Instantaneous Growth Rate of Power Functions
- M3.1.c: 1.03.B3: The Instantaneous Growth Rate of Trig Functions
- M3.1.d: 1.03.B4: The Instantaneous Growth Rate of Exponential and Log Functions
- M3.2: 1.03 - Tutorials
- M3.2.a: 1.03.T1: Average growth rate versus instantaneous growth rate
- M3.2.b: 1.03.T2: Using the instantaneous growth rate f'(x) to predict the plot of f(x)
- M3.2.c: 1.03.T3: Spread of disease
- M3.2.d: 1.03.T4: Instantaneous growth rates in context
- M3.3: 1.03 - GiveItATry
- M3.3.a: 1.03.G1: Relating f(x) and f'(x)
- M3.3.b: 1.03.G2: Explaining LiveMath Derivative Output
- M3.3.c: 1.03.G3: Approximation of the instantaneous growth rate f'(x) by average growth rates
- M3.3.d: 1.03.G4: Using the instantaneous growth rate f'(x) to predict the plot of f(x)
- M3.3.e: 1.03.G5: Graphics action
- M3.3.f: 1.03.G6: Up and down, maximum and minimum
- M3.3.g: 1.03.G7: Spread of disease
- M3.3.h: 1.03.G8: Average growth rate versus instantaneous growth rate
- M3.3.i: 1.03.G9: Why folks study the instantaneous growth rate instead of instantaneous growth
- M3.4: 1.03 - Literacy
- M3.5: 1.03 - Revisited