### Syllabus

NOTE ON TEXTBOOK: This is a new edition (copyright 2014) of the text, it wil be used for Fall 2014 and thereafter. Some sections use online tools associated with the textbook. Buying a used textbook may mean you do not have access to MyMathLab. It is strongly recommended that you buy a new textbook at the Penn Bookstore.

#### Math 110 Final Exam Fall 2017 | Solutions

#### Math 110 Final Exam Fall 2015

#### Math 110 Final Exam Spring 2015 | Solutions

#### Math 110 Final Exam Fall 2014 | Solutions

### Fall 2017 Midterms

#### Midterm Exam I | Solutions

#### Midterm Exam II | Solutions

#### Midterm Exam III | Solutions

### Fall 2015 Midterms

#### Midterm Exam I | Solutions

#### Midterm Exam II | Solutions

#### Midterm Exam III | Solutions

### Spring 2015 Midterms

### Fall 2014 Midterms

#### Guide for Math 110 students who would like to take Math 114.

- Of the topics covered in Math 104 but not Math 110, many are not used in Math 114. Chiefly what you should learn in order to be perfectly prepared for 114 are the three integration techniques taught in 8.3, 8.4 and 8.5:
- Integrals of some trig functions;
- Trig substitutions for integrating non-trigonometric functions;
- The method of partial fractions.

These integration techniques will be useful because many of the examples in Math 114 are contrived to end up with these integrals, and you will be able to follow much more quickly if you know how to do them yourself rather than to take it on faith (in lecture) or look up how to do them (on homework).

- Math 114 goes pretty fast. There is relatively little hand-holding. An A-student in Math 110 should not have a problem with the pace, but students with grades below, say, a B+ may find the pace to be too much.
- On the bright side: the first few weeks of Math 114 will be largely familiar to you. Also some useful concepts and skills such as probability densities abd L'Hopital's rule, were heavily emphasized in 110, perhaps more than in 104.