MAPÚA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Department of Mathematics and Mechanics Mapúa    VISION shall be an international center of excellence in technology education

by: providing instructions that are current in content and state-of-the art in delivery; engaging in cutting-edge research; and responding to the big local and global technological challenges of the times

MISSION a) The mission of Mapúa Institute of Technology is to disseminate, generate, preserve and apply scientific, engineering, architectural and IT knowledge. b) The Institute shall, using the most effective means, provide its students with professional and advanced scientific and engineering, architectural and information technology education through rigorous and up-to-date academic programs with ample opportunities for the exercise of creativity and the experience of discovery. c) It shall implement curricula that, while being steeped in technologies, shall also be rich in the humanities, languages and social sciences that will inculcate ethics. d) The Institute shall advance and preserve knowledge by undertaking research and reporting on the results of such inquiries. e) The Institute, singly or in collaboration with others, shall bring to bear the world's vast store of knowledge in science, engineering and other realms on the problems of the industry and the community in order to make the Philippines and the world a better place. BASIC STUDIES EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES 1. To provide students with a solid foundation in mathematics, physics, general chemistry and engineering drawing and to apply knowledge to engineering, architecture and other related disciplines. 2. To complement the technical training of the students proficiency in oral, written and graphics communication. 3. To instill in the students human values and cultural refinement through the humanities and social sciences. 4. To inculcate high ethical standards in the students through its integration in the learning activities. MISSION a   b          c d   e  

COURSE SYLLABUS 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Course Code: Course Title : Pre-requisite: Co-requisite : Credit/ Class Schedule: Course Description: MATH 23 CALCULUS 3 MATH 22 None 3 units An advance course in calculus which covers other applications of integration such as evaluation of improper integrals, finding volume with known cross sections, quadric surfaces, application of multiple integration, vectors and vector calculus, complex numbers, polynomial approximations and infinite series such as Taylor, Maclaurin and Power Series.

Course Title:

Date Effective:

Date Revised:

Prepared by:

Approved by:

CALCULUS 3

1ST Qtr SY 2008-2009

June 2008

Committee on Calculus 3

CRV Delos Reyes

Page 1 of 5

Interpret the dot product and cross-product of vectors 8. Apply multiple integration in finding area and volume 6. Utilize the techniques of integration in finding volume of solids known cross section. component.7. Evaluate improper integral 2. Program Outcomes and Relationship to Basic Studies Educational Objectives: Basic Studies Educational Objectives 1 2 3 4 √ √ √  √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √  √  √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ Program Outcomes (a) (b) (c) An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics. skills. and engineering An ability to design and conduct experiments. Compare vectors in plane and space 7. Apply improper integral in evaluating area 3. Use Maclaurin’s and Taylor’s series to derive series of common functions 12. and solve engineering problems An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility The broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solutions in a global and societal context A recognition of the need for. and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice. Perform operations on complex numbers using the polar. or process to meet desired needs (d) An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams (e) (f) An ability to identify. Identify and trace the graph of a surface in space 5. and an ability to engage in life-long learning A knowledge of contemporary issues An ability to use the techniques. formulate. science. Express elementary functions using power and Fourier Series √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by: Approved by: CALCULUS 3 1ST Qtr SY 2008-2009 June 2008 Committee on Calculus 3 CRV Delos Reyes Page 2 of 5 . polar and exponential forms 10. rectangular and exponential forms 11. as well as to analyze and interpret data An ability to design a system. Express complex numbers in rectangular. Course Objectives and Relationship to Program Outcomes: a √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ b c Program Outcomes d e f g h √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ i j k √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ √ Course Objectives The student should be able: 1. 4. Perform the operations in vector valued function 9. (g) An ability to communicate effectively (h) (i) (j) (k) 8.

9. Course Coverage WEEK TOPIC Orientation 1 VECTORS -Rectangular Space Coordinates -Vectors in Three-Dimensional Space -The Dot Product -The Cross Product -The Scalar Triple Product -Lines and Planes in Space 2 -Vector-Valued Functions Improper Integrals Applications of Improper Integrals Volume of Solid with Known Cross Section LONG QUIZ NO. Alternating Series LONG QUIZ NO.3 Taylor Polynomials and Taylor Series Maclaurin Series Power Series / Convergence of Power Series FINAL EXAMINATION Date Effective: METHODOLOGY Class Discussion Lecture Discussion Lecture ASSESSMENT Homework Seatwork 3 Lecture Discussion Lecture Lecture Class Interaction Lecture Lecture Discussion Lecture Lecture Class Interaction Lecture Discussion Lecture Homework Seatwork Homework Seatwork Homework Written Examination Seatwork Homework Homework Seatwork 5 Lecture Discussion Lecture Group Discussion Lecture Lecture Homework Seatwork Seatwork Homework Written Examination Homework 6 Lecture Group Discussion Lecture Discussion Lecture Lecture Lecture Discussion Lecture 7 Homework Seatwork Seatwork Homework Seatwork 8 9 Lecture Discussion Lecture Homework Seatwork Written Examination Homework Seatwork Homework 10 Lecture Discussion Lecture Lecture Discussion 11 Course Title: Date Revised: Prepared by: Approved by: CALCULUS 3 1ST Qtr SY 2008-2009 June 2008 Committee on Calculus 3 CRV Delos Reyes Page 3 of 5 . 1 Quadric Surfaces Level Curves and Level Surfaces 4 Partial Derivatives -Geometric Interpretation -Partial Derivatives of Higher Order -Tangent Line and Normal Plane to a Curve -Normal Line and Tangent Plane to a Surface Maxima and Minima Double and Triple Integrals Application of Double Integrals -Area Application of Double Integrals -Volume LONG QUIZ NO. 2 Application of Triple Integral -Volume COMPLEX NUMBERS -Operation on Complex Numbers -Polar and Exponential Forms -Demoivre’s Theorem -Complex Power -Complex Roots -Logarithm of Complex Numbers -Trigonometric Function of Complex Number -Hyperbolic Function of Complex Number Infinite Series and Convergence -Integral Test -Basic Comparison Theorem -Limit Comparison Theorem The Root Test -The Ratio Test -Absolute Convergence and Conditional Convergence.

by Salas. Textbook: 13. utilize techniques of integration in finding the volume of solids w/ known cross section 2.. cylindrical or spherical system. recognize and appreciate the importance of vector fields in science and engineering.10.            6. polar. build solid foundation in the elementary algebra and calculus of complex numbers and functions. maximize Taylor’s formula to appreciate certain functions of polynomials. 10th ed. basic knowledge of calculus w/c they may find useful in some other engineering courses. Etgen 0% 0% Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by: Approved by: CALCULUS 3 1ST Qtr SY 2008-2009 June 2008 Committee on Calculus 3 CRV Delos Reyes Page 4 of 5 .            5. 3. major subjects and graduate studies                      11. Outcomes and Relationship to Course Objectives/ Program Outcomes Course Outcomes A student completing this course should at the minimum be able to: 1. Hille. Course Evaluation: The minimum requirement for a passing grade is 70% final grade average from the following: Long Tests 65% Related Learning Experience Seatwork/Group work/Boardwork Homework Portfolio (Course Assessment/Journal Writing) Project/ResearchActivity Final Examination TOTAL 25 % 100 % 10% Calculus One and Several Variables. evaluate problems in Geometry and Physical sciences in terms of iterated integrals in the cartesian. Course Objectives 1  2 3  4  5 6  7 8 9 10   11  Program Outcomes a b c d     e  f g  h  i  j k                           4. Contribution of Course to Meeting the Professional Component: General Education: Engineering Topics: Basic Sciences and Mathematics: 100% 12.

Thomas. b.25 2.50 2.75 2.75 1. by Louis Leithold Calculus.00 1. Committee Members: Robert M.. Dadigan Ernarnie C. Course Materials Made Available: Course schedules for lectures and quizzes Samples of assignment/Problem sets of students Samples of written examinations of students End-of-course self-assessment 16. Howard Anton.25 1. The Calculus. by Dales Vasberg.00 2.. Calculus. by George B. Habitual cheating during examinations Failure to take the final exam Grave misconduct other than cheating 14. De Guzman Robert P. Edwin J. Domingo Rosario S. c. Purcell and Steve Rigdon. Calculus of Several Variables. Lazaro Sheila Doreen F. 6th ed. 8th ed. and Ross L. Finnez.. San Pedro Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by: Approved by: CALCULUS 3 1ST Qtr SY 2008-2009 June 2008 Committee on Calculus 3 CRV Delos Reyes Page 5 of 5 . Swokoski.50 1. e. 7th ed. Other References: a. Calculus. 7th ed. Michael Olinick. Jr.GRADING SYSTEM Final Average 70  X < 73 73  X < 76 76  X < 80 80  X < 83 83  X < 86 86  X < 90 90  X < 93 93  X < 96 96  X < 100 Final Grade 3. 9th ed. d. other grounds for a failing grade are: Cheating during examinations Failure to take the final examination with no valid excuse. Dennis Pence Calculus. f. Edwards and Penney 15.00 Aside from academic deficiency. by Earl W.. Irl Bivens and Stephen Davis.

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