Course Instructional Objectives 
Calculus III: On completion of this course, you should be able to: construct and analyze mathematical models based on 3D curves, surfaces, and volumes by hand and using Maple. Differential Equations: On completion of this course, you should be able to: construct and analyze mathematical models involving the most frequently arising first and second order differential equations, and a systems of differential equations by hand and using Maple.. 
Required Resources 
Text: Calculus, by James Stewart, 5th Edition & Differential Equations, by Polking, Boggess, and Arnold 
Laptop: Clemson Laptop Program laptop or equivalent in class everyday 
Software: Maple 9.5.2, licensed by Clemson, use the Cisco Vpn client for offcampus access (see instructor) 
Course Structure 
These courses will be offered in scaleup mode. Class business and a minilecture may occupy up to 20 minutes of each class period. During the remaining time, you will work individually and in teams on various learning activities including team selfassessment quizzes, miniprojects, problem solving in a course journal, problem solving in a Maple tutorial worksheet, and team projects. The instructor will serve as a coach during this problem solving time. Student questions will often be answered for the benefit of the entire class. Learning activities will be continued outside of class, supported by various methods of electronic communication. Problem solving by hand is an important first step in the learning process. The course journal is intended to collect this work for checking once a week by two teaching assistants. The journal grades will depend on the number of problems completed and a randomly chosen problem will be graded in detail. Easy to moderately difficult problems will be worked by hand, while easy to difficult problems will be solved with Maple. The Maple tutorials include instructional objectives, the main mathematical points with examples worked by hand and with Maple, course journal problem assignments, and Maple problems to be worked at the end of the tutorial worksheet. Tutorials will be submitted electronically for grading. Instructional objectives tell you what you should be able to do at the end of each lesson. It is your responsibility to master these objectives. Resources available to you include the instructor, the teaching assistants, your fellow students, the course Blackboard site, the library, and the Academic Support Center's Supplemental Instruction. 
Assessment 

Course Policies 
