MBA Programs @ MIT and Distance CalculusStudents either accepted or applying to MIT's Executive MBA or Sloan MBA programs can complete their incoming Calculus requirements via Distance Calculus.
MIT's Executive MBA program will accept the Math 207 - Applied Calculus - as their calculus requirement course that needst to be completed prior to the first day or classes.
Students heading towards the Sloan MBA program will find the mathematics requirements there more advanced - often students are required to take the upper level courses of Differential Equations, Linear Algebra, and even Probability Theory.
For EMBA @ MIT students looking complete their single Calculus course requirement, our Math 207 - Applied Calculus - is a perfect course, and is designed for students to be to complete the course on a significant fast track - the average fast track for Applied Calculus student is 3 weeks. This is not an easy three weeks! Achieving such a completion timeline requires a significant dedication by the student to complete the course. We are very happy to support the MIT MBA programs with our Distance Calculus courses.
Please investigate our courses further, and if you have any questions, reach out to the instructor on the Chat mechanism at the bottom of the page to discuss your specific situation.
Our Business Calculus course is called Applied Calculus - Math 207 - 3 credits - from Roger Williams University in Providence, Rhode Island.
Our Applied Calculus course is a general, liberal arts introduction to Calculus. It is not specifically a "business applications of calculus" course. While some courses and textbooks do exist like this, we believe that we, as mathematicians, should let the business concepts be taught by the business school, and while you are in the calculus course, we simply concentrate on the calculus topics. Otherwise, the course gets too long with lots of applications that "muddy the waters" for the student looking to finish the calculus requirement quickly.
Here is a video about our Business Calculus - Applied Calculus course from Distance Calculus @ Roger Williams University:
Applied Calculus vs Calculus I
Distance Calculus - Student Reviews
Date Posted: Apr 13, 2020
Review by: Jorgen M.
Courses Completed: Calculus I
Review: I really enjoyed this course, much more than I thought I would. I needed to finish this course very fast before starting my graduate degree program @ Kellogg. I was able to finish in 3 weeks. I liked the video lectures and the homework process. I highly recommend this course.
Transferred Credits to: Kellogg School of Business, Northwestern Univ
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: 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