Topics covered include:

- Limits;
- Derivatives;
- Differentiation;
- Differentials;
- Integrals and Integration.

- Limit of a Function
- Continuity
- Derivatives
- Differentiation

https://oer.galileo.usg.edu/mathematics-collections/39/

The open course contains ancillary materials for OpenStax Introductory Statistics:

https://openstax.org/details/books/introductory-statistics

Included in the course are introductions to each lesson, lecture slides, videos, and problem questions. Topics include:

- Types of Data
- Sampling Techniques
- Qualitative Data
- Frequency Distributions
- Descriptive Statistics
- Variation and Position
- Confidence Intervals
- Hypothesis Testing
- Chi-Square Goodness of Fit
- Linear Regression
- Variance ANOVA

Topics covered include:

- Linear Independence
- Linear Transformations
- Matrix of a Transformation
- Isomorphisms
- Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors
- Diagonalization
- Orthogonality

"Rising textbook costs are a potential barrier to student progression and retention. Therefore, a group of faculty in the department of Mathematics at Augusta University has decided to adopt an open textbook for use in an Elementary Statistics course.

We have developed a set of materials to accompany the OpenStax **Introductory Statistics** textbook by Illowsky and Dean including lecture/study notes and projects.

These materials are meant as a supplement for teachers and learners who are using the OpenStax **Introductory Statistics** textbook by Illowsky and Dean. These materials also incorporate the use of other technologies (R and Excel) in an open statistics course for students and instructors who wish to use technologies other than the TI-83/84 graphing calcuator."

OpenStax Introductory Statistics:

]]>In all MATH 1111 College Algebra, MATH 1112 Trigonometry, MATH 1113 Precalculus, and MATH 2112 Probability and Statistics courses taught at CCGA, we use OpenStax College free-to-use textbooks. For MATH 1111, 1112, and 1113, we use Algebra and Trigonometry and for MATH 2112, we use Introductory Statistics. What follows are links to websites and videos for various concepts in those courses, organized by the textbook sections. Click the course names below to navigate directly to the links associated with that course.

These four web-based open courses were created under a Round Two ALG Textbook Transformation Grant.

]]>A course for students needing supplemental preparation in basic mathematics and beginning algebra. The course is required for students whose placement test scores indicate a need for the course. Topics include signed numbers, algebraic expressions, equations, inequalities, basic graphing, polynomials, rational expressions, and problem solving.

This course will make use of eTextbooks, thus students are not required to purchase a textbook.

]]>This course will make use of eTextbooks, thus students are not required to purchase a textbook for the course.

]]>Topics include algebraic and absolute value equations and inequalities; piece-wise defined, polynomial, rational, exponential and logarithmic functions with their graphs and applications; and systems of equations. This course is designed to prepare students for MATH 1113 or MATH 2040. Students in majors that do not require these courses are encouraged to take MATH 1001 or MATH 1101.

]]>Upon completing this course students should be able to:

- Find derivatives and integrals of transcendental functions.
- Apply techniques to evaluate integrals.
- Use tests to determine series convergence.
- Determine Taylor series for common functions.
- Describe curves in parametric form and polar coordinates.

Important Note:

All are welcome to use and modify these slides for nonprofit educational activities. They are intended to be used with smart board/smart podium or touch screen technology and cannot serve as a primary *text. *They were produced with LaTeX and converted to .ppt.

The original Beamer slides are superior quality but require several additional figure files. Anyone interested in the source files or wishing to report errata please contact Lake Ritter at lritter@kennesaw.edu.

]]>Upon completing this course students should be able to:

- Find derivatives and integrals of transcendental functions.
- Apply techniques to evaluate integrals.
- Use tests to determine series convergence.
- Determine Taylor series for common functions.
- Describe curves in parametric form and polar coordinates.

The goal of this course is to offer a fundamental understanding of algebraic concepts which form an important component of an undergraduate education and to enhance the algebraic skills and knowledge necessary for upper-level mathematics courses and for courses in many other disciplines. The Department of Mathematics is offering Math 1111 College Algebra course designed around the Emporium Model. The underlying principle of this model is very simple:

“Students learn math by doing math not by listening to someone talk about doing math.”

The students enrolled in Math 1111 spend one hour a week at a fixed time with their professor and then a minimum of three flexible hours a week in the Math Emporium lab which is staffed with professors and undergraduate learning assistants (ULA’s).

During the meeting at the fixed time, professors guide the students through their responsibilities, connect concepts, work examples, and point out common student misconceptions. In the Math Emporium lab, professors and ULA’s offer immediate and personalized help with math concepts.

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