Math 22. Fall 2016 TROUT

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1 Math 22 Fall 2016 TROUT Instructor: Kip Trout, B.S., M.S. Office Hours: Mon; Wed: 11:00 AM -12:00 PM in Room 13 RAB Tue; Thur: 3:15 PM -4:15 PM in Room 13 RAB Phone/Text: (717) (Between 10 AM and 10 PM.) "You are strongly encouraged to use your Penn State account to communicate with the instructor of this course. Depending upon network servers and filters, the instructor may not receive from a commercial account, e.g., hotmail; AOL; yahoo; gmail; msn, etc." "I do my best to keep up with my . But I do have a family and life outside of our class. Therefore, please allow me 24 hours to respond to your . If the message is urgent, please use my phone number above and call or text." Materials: College Algebra (3rd Ed. - July 4, 2013)* by Stitz and Zeager (OR you could use Precalculus (3rd Ed. - July 4, 2013)* by Stitz and Zeager) * A printed version of the textbook is available in the campus bookstore, and YES, a printed version of the textbook is REQUIRED for the course. You may also download the electronic version of the textbook for FREE at because it is an Open Source textbook. WebAssign Account You are required to have a WebAssign account for this course and must follow these directions to be properly registered in our course. Go to and click on the red "Login at Penn State" link. Then enter your Penn State access account userid and password. Find your course and section. Any fees are your responsibility, however you are still making out on the cost of materials for this course because of the very low price of your textbook. Math 22 - Section :35 am start time Math 22 - Section 003-1:35 pm start time Calculator (one with at least the basic trigonometric functions COS, SIN and TAN) Lecture Notes and HW Solutions (available through ANGEL) Plenty of paper, pencils and erasers! Attendance: Attendance is required. An attendance sheet will be passed around at the beginning of lectures. It is up to you to see that you have signed the attendance sheet to indicate your presence. If you arrive to class late and miss the attendance sheet as it is being passed around, then you must come down to the front at the end of class to sign. Poor attendance may have a negative impact on your final grade. ~ 1 ~

2 POP In-Class Exercises: On occasion, as part of the lecture, the instructor may assign a short exercise to be performed in class. These exercises will NOT be announced ahead of time. They will be spur of the moment and then collected and graded. By the end of the semester, these graded exercises will make up 5% of your course grade. YOU MUST BE PRESENT IN CLASS TO RECEIVE CREDIT ON IN-CLASS EXERCISES. There will be no opportunity for making up in-class exercises, except in the case of extended illnesses and only if the instructor is provided a doctor's excuse. Attendance is necessary for credit. Homework Assignments: Reading assignments and homework assignments are listed at the back of this syllabus. The assignments are numbered, but this numbering is not by class, but rather is meant only to provide an order of progression. The course syllabi, PowerPoint presentations, and solutions to assigned homework will be made available on ANGEL. The homework solutions will be of little help to you if you look at them before you attempt the problems on your own. However, as you get stumped on homework, please check the solutions first before taking time in class to ask about a homework problem. Sometimes seeing a homework solution is all that is necessary to find out where you went wrong. Of course it is to your advantage to keep up-to-date on the reading and problems. Homework will be tracked and accessed using WebAssign. Homework is extremely important in the course. You are REQUIRED to have a WebAssign account for this course. Your homework score on WebAssign by the end of the semester will be worth 20% of your course grade. The instructor reserves the right to randomly check the students' assignments and access performance (or non-performance) accordingly. On a few occasions, your written solutions to homework will be collected for grading. This will be announced at least one class ahead of time. Your handwritten homework solutions that are collected will be graded for completion and/or accuracy, and by the end of the semester will account for 5% of your course grade. Calculators may be used for homework and in-class work, but, generally speaking, you are discouraged from leaning on them heavily, because.calculators will NOT USUALLY BE ALLOWED FOR TESTS! You should always have your calculator with you though, because on the rare occasion we WILL use them, even on certain sections of certain tests (especially later in the semester.) Tests and Final Examination: There will be THREE mid-term tests and a FINAL EXAM. You will be allowed up to 75 minutes for each test. The tests will be given during a lecture period. The final exam will be a 2-hour comprehensive final exam given during finals week in the time and location assigned by the registrar. The final exam will cover all course material. The tests may cover material learned in lecture, reading assignments, in-class exercise, or homework problems. The test format will be a mixture of multiple choice, partial credit, and other styles of questions. You should know the material and be prepared for any type of question. You must bring a pencil, eraser, calculator, and one form of picture identification to the tests. The mid-term TESTS will EACH be worth 15% of your course grade, and the FINAL EXAM will be worth 25%. Additionally, you will not be allowed any item that can access the internet during tests. So you will NOT be allowed to use your cell phone as a calculator. Accessing the internet or communicating with another student during a test is a violation of the academic integrity policy for this course and will lead to at least an F on the exam and potential expulsion from the course and/or the university. ~ 2 ~

3 Make-Ups: If you become ill and are unable to make it to class, you should contact your instructor soon as possible. I will excuse your three lowest homework grades for the semester, so be sure to save those for times you may be feeling ill. It is a bit like having "3 sick days" when you work for an employer. In the unusual case of extended illnesses, please contact the instructor to discuss options. You will need to provide a legitimate excuse (as outlined in the Academic Integrity portion of this syllabus) before extended illness adjustments will be entertained. Be sure to read the official course statement on Academic Integrity for information on the expectations for honesty in the course. In addition, details of the policy for making up tests is provided in the statement on Academic Integrity. This is an important document. For your convenience a copy is provided near the end of this document. Grading: Final grades will usually be based on a comparison with the highest score in the class. At the end of the semester, the grades are all scaled so that the highest grade at the end of the semester is scaled to be somewhere between 92% and 100%. Then the grades are assigned as follows: 100% - 92% A 91% - 90% A- 89% - 88% B+ 87% - 82% B 81% - 80% B- 79% - 78% C+ 77% - 70% C 69% - 60% D 59% - 0% F Tests (3 each worth 15%) 45% POP In-Class Exercises (Total) 5% Homework Assignments (WebAssign + Written) 25% Final Exam 25%. TOTAL 100% The instructor reserves the right to revise this grading system if it is found to provide unfair grades. You must ultimately be competent in the course material in order to pass. Also, you should save all of your tests, homework assignments, and any other graded materials so that you can resubmit them to your instructor at some point if it becomes necessary. I cannot be responsible for Acts of God. Saving your work would allow me to reconstruct my gradebook in the event that disaster strikes. Disability Statement: Penn State is committed to providing access to a quality education for all students, including those with documented disabilities. If a student has a disability and wishes an accommodation for a course, it is the student's responsibility to obtain a University letter confirming the disability and suggesting appropriate accommodation. This letter can be requested from the York campus Disability Contact Liaison, located in the Nittany Success Center (i.e. the Learning Center). Students are encouraged to request accommodation early in the semester so that, once identified, reasonable accommodation can be implemented in a timely manner. FREE mathematics tutoring for students is available at the Nittany Success Center! Take advantage!! ~ 3 ~

4 Statement on Flu Outbreaks: Students should NOT attend class or any public gatherings while ill with influenza. Students with flu symptoms will be asked to leave campus if possible and to return home during recovery. The illness and self-isolation period will usually be about a week. It is very important that individuals avoid spreading the flu to others. The most effective strategies for disease mitigation are personal prevention through hand-washing, cough/cold etiquette, and other non-pharmacological interventions (NPIs). The most important NPI currently recommended is the exclusion of ill individuals from public, school and group activities. Most students should be able to complete a successful semester despite a flu-induced absence. In the event of a University-wide emergency, course requirements, classes, deadlines and grading schemes are subject to changes that may include alternative delivery methods, alternative methods of interaction with the instructor, class materials, and/or classmates, a revised attendance policy, and a revised semester calendar and/or grading scheme. Students with the flu do not need to provide a physician's certification of illness. However, ill students should inform their teachers (but not through personal contact in which there is a risk of exposing others to the virus) as soon as possible that they are absent because of the flu. Likewise students should contact their instructors as quickly as possible to arrange to make up missed assignments or exams. Campus Closure/Snow Delay Information: In the event of a campus closure, course requirements, classes, deadlines and grading schemes are sometimes adjusted. Information about course changes in will be communicated to you in some reasonable manner as soon as possible. For notification about campus closures, please refer to Penn State York s website at call the weather hotline at , or sign up for live text messages at PSUAlert ( This is a service designed to alert the Penn State community via text messages to cell phones when situations arise on campus that affect the ability of the campus - students, faculty and staff - to function normally. On a wintry day, if there is any change in the regular class schedule, many of the local broadcast stations will be contacted, including WSBA 910 AM; WHP 580 AM; and WGAL-TV Channel 8 (TV). If the announcement indicates we are on a SNOW SCHEDULE (2-hr delay), that means: Typical M-W-F Times Snow Time Typical T-R Times Snow Time 8:00-8:50 a.m. 10:00-10:40 a.m. 8:00-8:50 a.m. 10:00-10:40 a.m. 9:05-9:55 a.m. 10:50-11:30 a.m. 9:05-10:20 a.m. 10:50-11:45 p.m. 10:10-11:00 a.m. 11:40-12:20 p.m. 10:35-11:50 a.m. 11:55-12:50 p.m. 11:15-12:05 12:30-1:10 p.m. 1:35-2:50 p.m. 2:05-3:00 p.m. 1:25-2:15 p.m. 1:40-2:20 p.m. 3:05-4:20 p.m. 3:05-4:20 p.m. 2:30-3:20 p.m. 2:30-3:20 p.m. *All classes scheduled from 2:30 pm on meet at their regularly scheduled time. *All classes scheduled from 3:05 pm on meet at their regularly scheduled time. ~ 4 ~

5 Some Dates of Interest: Aug. 27: Regular Drop Deadline Aug. 28: Regular Add 8:00 am/ Late Drop Begins Sept. 5: Labor Day - No Classes Nov. 11: Late Drop Deadline Nov : Thanksgiving Break - No Classes Dec. 9: Classes End/Withdrawal Deadline Finals Week: Mon. Dec Thu. Dec. 15 Syllabus subject to change: I anticipate that we will follow the schedule I've outlined here, but I may make adjustments based on what actually happens in class. Be sure to check with a classmate after an absence to see if assignments have changed. I may also change basis for the course grade. If I do so, I will communicate this to you in writing. Remaining in the course after reading this syllabus will signal that you accept the possibility of changes and responsibility for being aware of them. Suggestions From Your Instructor To do well in a math class, you must be very good at all of the following: 1.) Logic (i.e. problem solving) 2.) Memory/Concentration 3.) Reading Skills 4.) Math Rules/Procedures A weakness in any of these areas will cause you to struggle in a math class. You will find that your math class is much easier when you become strong in the first three categories listed above. The most important thing you should do is practice, practice, practice! Purpose of Course Parts Lecture/Class Notes: These are your main guide for what is important to study in the course. Coming to class is very important. Reading From Textbook: This is meant to "fill the gaps" in the lecture/class notes and to provide you further insight into the material. Example problems are shown in the text. Homework Problems: These are to help you practice the information you are learning. Many of your test questions will be SIMILAR to homework questions. I cannot overemphasize the importance of homework in this course! ~ 5 ~

6 Math 22 Fall 2016 These are the reading and homework problem assignments for the course. Generally speaking you should try to stay a class ahead in the reading, and you should be finishing the homework for a section as we progress into the next section in the lecture portion of the class. TOPIC READ HOMEWORK Sets of Real Numbers and the Cartesian Coordinate Plane pp To be announced Relations pp To be announced Introduction to Functions pp To be announced Function Notation pp To be announced Function Arithmetic pp To be announced Graphs of Functions pp To be announced Transformations pp To be announced TEST Linear Functions pp To be announced Absolute Value Functions pp To be announced Quadratic Functions pp To be announced Inequalities with Absolute Value and Quadratic Functions pp To be announced Graphs of Polynomials pp To be announced The Factor Theorem and the Remainder Theorem pp To be announced Real Zeros of Polynomials pp To be announced Complex Zeros and the Fundamental Theorem of Algebra pp To be announced TEST Introduction to Rational Functions pp To be announced Graphs of Rational Functions pp To be announced Rational Inequalities and Applications pp To be announced Inverse Functions pp To be announced Introduction to Exponential and Logarithmic Functions pp To be announced Properties of Logarithms pp To be announced Exponential Equations and Inequalities pp To be announced Logarithmic Equations and Inequalities pp To be announced Applications of Exponential and Logarithmic Functions pp To be announced TEST Parabolas pp To be announced Systems of Linear Equations: Gaussian Elimination pp To be announced FINAL EXAM - During Finals Week ~ 6 ~

7 MAKE-UPS and ACADEMIC INTEGRITY Academic Integrity (University Senate Policy) Definition and expectations: Academic integrity is the pursuit of scholarly activity in an open, honest and responsible manner. Academic integrity is a basic guiding principle for all academic activity at The Pennsylvania State University, and all members of the University community are expected to act in accordance with this principle. Consistent with this expectation, the University's Code of Conduct states that all students should act with personal integrity, respect other students' dignity, rights and property, and help create and maintain an environment in which all can succeed through the fruits of their efforts. Academic integrity includes a commitment by all members of the University community not to engage in or tolerate acts of falsification, misrepresentation or deception. Such acts of dishonesty violate the fundamental ethical principles of the University community and compromise the worth of work completed by others. To protect the rights and maintain the trust of honest students and support appropriate behavior, faculty and administrators should regularly communicate high standards of integrity and reinforce them by taking reasonable steps to anticipate and deter acts of dishonesty in all assignments (Senate Policy: Proctoring of Examinations). At the beginning of each course, it is the responsibility of the instructor to provide students with a statement clarifying the application of University and College academic integrity policies to that course...<snip> Academic Integrity Statement for Mr. Trout s Courses: Academic dishonesty includes, but is not limited to, cheating, plagiarizing, fabricating of information or citations, facilitating acts of academic dishonesty by others, having unauthorized possession of examinations, submitting work of another person or work previously used without informing the instructor, or tampering with the academic work of other students. All University policies, Eberly College of Science policies, and University College policies regarding academic integrity/ academic dishonesty apply to this course and the students enrolled in this course. Each student in this course is expected to work entirely on her/his own while taking any exam, to complete assignments on her/his own effort without the assistance of others unless directed otherwise by the instructor, and to abide by University, Eberly College of Science, and University College policies about academic integrity and academic dishonesty. Academic dishonesty can result in assignment of "F" by the course instructors or "XF" by Judicial Affairs as the final grade for the student. It is your responsibility to be honest, and that means totally honest, throughout your college career. Your instructor believes that deceiving an instructor in any way, including lying, falsifying data or copying someone else's homework, is grounds for dismissal from the University. Your instructor will do everything he can to see that his policy regarding academic integrity is upheld. ~ 7 ~

8 MAKEUPS: To "make-up" a test, you must contact the instructor before or within 24 hours of the test. A LEGITIMATE EXCUSE MUST BE PROVIDED AND THE INSTRUCTOR MAY MAKE PHONE CALLS TO FOLLOW UP ON THE EXCUSE. Examples of legitimate excuses: 1. Death of a family member or close friend. 2. An incapacitating illness. 3. Traffic accident or car breaks down. The test makeup must occur within one week; otherwise the grade will be recorded as a zero. ~ 8 ~

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