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Department of Mathematics


Mapua shall be among the best universities in the world.


a. The University shall provide a learning environment in order for its students to acquire the attributes that will make
them globally competitive.

b. The University shall engage in publishable and/or economically viable research, development, and innovation.

c. The University shall provide state-of-the-art solutions to problems of industries and communities.


Within the five years after graduation, the graduates of the Civil Engineering program
shall have:
Undertaken, singly or in teams, projects that show ability to solve complex
1   
engineering problems.
Had substantial involvement in projects that take into consideration safety, health,
2 environmental concerns and the public welfare, partly through adherence to required   
codes and laws.
Demonstrated professional success via promotions and/or positions of increasing
3  
Demonstrated life-long learning via progress toward completion of an advanced
4 degree, professional development/continuing education courses, or industrial training   
5 Exhibited professional behavior and attitude in engineering practice.   

6 Initiated and implemented actions toward the improvement of engineering practice.   


1. Course Code: MATH 147

2. Course Title: CALCULUS 2

3. Pre-requisite: MATH 146

4. Co-requisite: none

5. Credit: 3 units

6. Course Description: This course covers basic integration, techniques of integration, definite
integrals, fundamental theorem of calculus, improper integrals, and multiple integration. It also
includes applications of definite integrals and multiple integrals such areas bounded by algebraic
and polar curves, volumes of solids of revolution, length of an arc, surface of revolution, centroids of
plane region and solids of revolution, force, work, and volumes bounded by surfaces.

7. Student Outcomes and Relationship to Program Educational Objectives

Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by:

Approved by:
2 Qtr
CALCULUS 2 SY 2018-2019 November 2018
Dr Mylen Aala- Page 1 of 6
Cluster II
Department Chair
1 2 3 4 5 6
a. Ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science and engineering      
b. Ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret
     
c. Ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within
realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical,      
health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability
d. Ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams      
e. Ability to identify, formulate and solve engineering problems      
f. Understanding of professional and ethical responsibility      
g. Ability to communicate effectively      
h. Broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solutions
in the global and societal context      

i. Recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in life-long learning      

j. Knowledge of contemporary issues      
k. Ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for
engineering practice      

l. Knowledge and understanding of engineering and management principles as a

member and leader in a team, to manage projects and in multidisciplinary      

8. Course Outcomes (COs) and Relationship to Student Outcomes

Course Outcomes Student Outcomes*

After completing the course, the student should be able to: a b c d e f g h i j k l
1. Apply principles gained from the prerequisite course. D D D R R
2. Evaluate indefinite integrals. D D D R R
3. Use definite integrals to solve practical problems involving
areas, volumes of solid of revolution, length of an arc,
surface of revolution, centroids of plane region and solids of
revolution, force, work, and volumes bounded by surfaces.
4. Evaluate iterated integrals and use it to solve practical
problems involving center of mass and moments of inertia, D D D R R
area of a surface, volume of solid bounded by surfaces.
* Level: I- Introduced, R- Reinforced, D- Demonstrated

9. Course Coverage


Diagnostic Examination CO 1

1 Mission and Vision of Mapua University

Orientation and Introduction to the Course Peer discussion
Discussion on COs, TLAs, and ATs of the on Mission and
Vision of Mapua
course overview on student-centered University Paper
learning and eclectic approaches to be
used in the course.
I. Enhancement lectures on Anti-
differentiation and Basic Integration
 Antiderivative of a function
 General Antiderivative (Indefinite

Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by:

Approved by:
2 Qtr
CALCULUS 2 SY 2018-2019 November 2018
Dr Mylen Aala- Page 2 of 6
Cluster II
Department Chair
 Basic Integration Formulas and Chain
- General properties of indefinite Working through OnLIne
integrals Examples Readings
- Simple power and general power (Reading
formulas Assignment)
- Integrals leading to logarithmic
- Integrals leading to exponential
functions CO 2
- Integrals leading to trigonometric OnLine
functions Blended Activities
- Integrals leading to Inverse Learning (Assignment)
trigonometric functions
- Other basic integration formulas

2 II. Techniques of integration

 Trigonometric Integrals (integration by
trigonometric transformation)
 Integration by parts Group Dynamics
 Integration by substitution
- Algebraic substitution
3 - Trigonometric substitution
 Integration of rational functions by
partial fractions
 Miscellaneous substitution (Half-angle
substitution and other techniques)
4 Long Quiz No. 1 Long Quiz
III. Definite Integrals Working through Online
 Summation notation and its properties Examples Readings
 Riemann sum (Reading
 Definition of Definite integral Technology Assignments)
 Evaluation of definite integral as a limit Integrated
of Riemann sum and its area Learning using
 Properties of definite integrals MATLAB Online Activities
 Mean-value Theorem for Integrals (Assignments)
 Fundamental Theorem of Calculus
 Derivative of indefinite integral Written
IV. Evaluation of Definite Integrals Blended Classworks
 Evaluation by fundamental theorem of Learning (Seatwork) CO 3
calculus (indefinite integral technique)
5  Odd and even integrands Group Dynamics
 Wallis’ Formula
 Improper integrals
V. Applications of Definite Integrals
 Area bounded by plane curves
 Areas enclosed by a polar curve and
between polar curves
6  Volume of solid of revolution
 Length of an arc
 Area of Surface of revolution

7  Centroid of a homogeneous mass

(mass area and mass volume)
 Liquid pressure and fluid pressure
 Work

8 Long Quiz 2 Long Quiz

VI. Multiple Integration

Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by:

Approved by:
2 Qtr
CALCULUS 2 SY 2018-2019 November 2018
Dr Mylen Aala- Page 3 of 6
Cluster II
Department Chair
 Iterated integrals (twice and thrice
iterated integrals) Online Readings
 Evaluation of double and triple integrals (Reading
by iterated integration Assignments)
 Evaluation of iterated integrals by Working Through
inversion of order Examples
 Double integrals in polar coordinates
Technology Online Activities
9  Applications to center of mass and Integrated (Assignment) CO 4
moments of inertia Learning Using
 Area of a surface MATLAB
 Double and triple integrals as a volume
of a solid bounded by surfaces
10  Other coordinate system in 3- Written
dimensional space Blended Classworks
- Cylindrical coordinate system Learning (Seatwork)
- Spherical coordinate system
 Triple integrals in cylindrical and Group Dynamics
spherical coordinates

Long Quiz No. 3 Long Quiz

11 Final Examination CO2, CO3, CO4

10. Opportunities to Develop Lifelong Learning Skill

To help students understand and apply the mathematical principles of Calculus and Analytic Geometry
and provide them with the needed working knowledge of the different mathematical concepts and methods
for them to fully understand the relationship of Calculus with the increasingly complex world.

11. Contribution of Course to Meeting the Professional Component

Engineering Topics : 0%
General Education : 0%
Basic Sciences and Mathematics : 100%

12. Textbook:

13. Course Evaluation

Student performance will be rated based on the following:

Assessment Tasks Weight Minimum Average for

(%) Satisfactory
Performance (%)
CO 1 Diagnostic Exam 10.0 7.0
Assignment 1 5.0 3.5
CO 2 Exercise 1 4.0 2.8
Quiz 1 11.0 7.7
CO 3 Assignment 2 5.0 3.5
Exercise 2 4.0 2.8
Quiz 2 11.0 7.7
CO 4 Assignment 3 5.0 3.5

Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by:

Approved by:
2 Qtr
CALCULUS 2 SY 2018-2019 November 2018
Dr Mylen Aala- Page 4 of 6
Cluster II
Department Chair
Exercise 3 4.0 2.8
Quiz 3 Written 7.0 4.9
Quiz 3 Online 4.0 2.8
Project 5.0 3.5
Summative Test: Final Examination 25 17.5
CO2- 9 CO2- 6.3
CO3- 9 CO3- 6.3
CO4- 7 CO4- 4.9
Total 100 70

The final grades will correspond to the weighted average scores shown below:

Final Average Final Grade

96  x < 100 1.00
93  x < 96 1.25
90  x < 93 1.50
86  x < 90 1.75
83  x < 86 2.00
80  x < 83 2.25
76  x < 80 2.50
73  x < 76 2.75
70  x < 73 3.00
Below 70 5.00 (Fail)

13.1. Other Course Policies

a. Attendance
According to CHED policy, total number of absences by the students should not be more than
20% of the total number of meetings or 9 hrs for a three-unit-course. Students incurring more
than 9 hours of unexcused absences automatically gets a failing grade regardless of class

b. Submission of Assessment Tasks

Student output should be submitted on time. Late submission of course works will not be accepted.

c. Written Examination
Long quizzes and final examination will be administered per schedule. No special exam will be
given unless with a valid reason subject to approval of the Department Chairman.

d. Course Portfolio
Course portfolio will be collected at the end of the quarter.

e. Language of Instruction
Lectures, discussion, and documentation will be in English. Written and spoken work may receive
a lower mark if it is, in the opinion of the instructor, deficient in English.

Honor, Dress and Grooming Codes

All of us have been instructed on the Dress and Grooming Codes of the University. We have all
committed to obey and sustain these codes. It will be expected in this class that each of us will
honor the commitments that we have made.
For this course the Honor Code is that there will be no plagiarizing on written work and no cheating
on exams. Proper citation must be given to authors whose works were used in the process of
developing instructional materials and learning in this course. If a student is caught cheating on
an exam, he or she will be given zero mark for the exam. If a student is caught cheating twice,
the student will be referred to the Prefect of Student Affairs and be given a failing grade.

f. Consultation Schedule

Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by:

Approved by:
2 Qtr
CALCULUS 2 SY 2018-2019 November 2018
Dr Mylen Aala- Page 5 of 6
Cluster II
Department Chair
Consultation schedules with the Professor are posted outside the faculty room and in the
Department’s web-page ( It is recommended that the student first set
an appointment to confirm the instructor’s availability.

14. Other References

14.1. e-Books
Calculus Single and Multivariable, 7e by Hughes-Hallett, 2016
Calculus AP Edition by Hughes-Hallett
Applied Calculus 6 edition by Hughes-Hallett
Calculus of a Single Variable by Larson and Edwards, 2018
Applied Calculus by Waner and Constenoble, 2018
Calculus: An Applied Approach by Larson, 2017
Calculus Early Transcendental by Stewart, 2016
Applied Calculus for Managerial, Life and the Social Sciences by Tan , 2017

14.2 Websites
Mapua Blackboard

15. 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. Committee Members:

Course Cluster Chair : Raquel B. Teodoro
CQI Cluster Chair : Robert P. Domingo
Members : Servando D. Bernardo
Clarinda B. Catan

Course Title: Date Effective: Date Revised: Prepared by:

Approved by:
2 Qtr
CALCULUS 2 SY 2018-2019 November 2018
Dr Mylen Aala- Page 6 of 6
Cluster II
Department Chair