 Lectures on Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 10:50  11:50 at Architecture Hall (ARC) 160
 Quiz sections on Tuesday, Thursday, 10:50  11:50 at Sieg Hall (SIG) 224
Challenge Problems Policy
 On some quiz sections, you will be given a set of Challenge Problems taken from old exams.
 This is a practice for midterms and the final exam. They are totally nonmandatory; solving or not solving them will not affect your grade in any way.
 I advise you to try to solve them during quiz section and then compare your solutions to the given ones.
List of Challenge Problems with Solutions
Your grade will consist of:
 Homework  10 %
 Midterm 1  25 %
 Midterm 2  25 %
 Final Exam  40 %
Homework will be assigned and collected via Webassign
Homework is due Tuesdays and Thursdays at 11:00pm
No late homework will be accepted under any reason
In order to access and submit your homework for grading, you
will use Webassign. You will need a "Webassign access code" which you can purchase with or without the text at the University Bookstore or at
webassign.net.
Here is a description of how to get registered on Webassign and begin
accessing the homework.
 Open a web browser (Firefox, Safari, Internet Explorer, etc.)
 Go to this web address: https://www.webassign.net/washington/login.html
 Click on the "LOG IN"
button. You'll be asked to log in to your MyUW account. You should end up at a page with access to your Math 126 assignments
 Under "My classes" drop down menu, select our class. You will
then be able to access current assignments, grades etc.
 The "Guide" and "Help" links in the upper right corner may help
you find your way around Webassign.
 When you open up a homework assignment, you will see empty
boxes for your answers. Sometimes the answers
are numerical (e.g., 1.25 or 5/4),
sometimes symbolic (e.g., 2x + x^{2 }). A palette of mathematical symbols
is provided to allow you to enter symbolic notation
 When you open a homework assignment, you have the option to
submit an answer OR save your work for later. You can
also print out the entire homework, work on it away from the computer,
then return and enter answers later.

On most questions, you are allowed 5 tries to enter the correct answer.
After that, the correct answer pops up and you are given 0 on
that particular submission. (The number of submissions for a multiple choice question is generally 2. For a True/False or Yes/No questions, you get only one submission.)
 You will find that many of the problems have "randomized" numbers in them. For example, on a particular problem your homework may involve working with the equation
2 x^{2 }+ 3y^{2} = 7
.
However, when you look at your friend's homework, the same problem
might instead involve the equation
3 x^{2 }+ 5y^{2} = 7
.
These slight randomized changes ensure that no single answer key
can be posted online for everyone to use.
Also, see this link: How to Use WebAssign
The midterms will be 50 minutes long and will be given at your usual quiz section classroom. The Final Exam is cumulative and will be held on Friday, August 20th (the time and location will be announced later in the course). We NEVER give exams earlier than the scheduled exam dates.
There will be no quizzes and worksheets.

Midterm 1. Thursday, July 14, on quiz section

Midterm 2. Tuesday, August 2, on quiz section

Final Exam. Friday, August 19, on the lecture
Exam Archives
Rules for taking exams
 For Midterms and Final Exam, you are allowed to bring
one page of handwritten notes of standard size.
 You will need a scientific calculator for Math 126. It must
have trigonometric functions, like Sin and Cos, as well as
logarithms and exponentials (ln and exp). You can use it on exams.
 Graphing calculators and other electronic devices (e.g. cell phones, laptops, Palm Pilots) are not allowed.
A graphing calculator is any device with
a multiline display that has the ability to graph mathematical
functions. Examples are the TI85 or the HP48G.
 You may not share a calculator nor a note sheet with another student on an exam.
 You must bring your Photo ID to all exams.
 In the case of onbservance of religious holidays or participation in university sponsored activities, such as debate or athletics,
arrangements must be made at least one week in advance for exams. You will be reqiured to provide documentation for your absense.
 Makeup exams will not be given. If you miss an exam due to unavoidable, compelling, and (in most cases) welldocumented circumstances
(e.g. illness, transportation emergency), your final exam may be weighed more heavily.
 Contact Daeshik Choi immediately if one of these circumstances arises.
 This is the third and the most difficult course in the 124/5/6 three quarter sequence.
 It covers analytic geometry, differential geometry, partial derivatives, double integrals, and Taylor polynomials and series.
 Prerequisites: Math 124, Math 125. You should be familiar with differential and integral calculus of functions of one variable.
 This course is often chosen by future science, engeneering, chemistry or biology majors.
 For math majors, we have another sequence: the Honors Calculus Sequence Math 134/5/6. For business and humanities students, we have yet another sequence: Math 111/112.
 We use Stewart's book Multivariable Calculus , chapters 10, 12  15, and Taylor Notes.
 These are the lecture notes on Taylor polynomials and series, which are used instead of the Chapter 11 of Multivariable Calculus
By default, the sections in the syllabus below relate to the Stewart's book
 Analytic Geometry
 Threedimensional Cartesian coordinates and vectors (12.12)
 Polar coordinates (10.3)
 Dot and cross product (12.34)
 Lines and planes (12.5)
 Quadric surfaces (12.6)
 Differential Geometry
 Derivatives and integrals of vector functions (10.2, 13.2)
 Curvature (13.3)
 Motion in the space: velocity and acceleration (13.4)
 Multivariable Differential Calculus
 Partial derivatives of first and higher orders (14.3)
 Tangent planes and linear approximation (14.4)
 Local maxima and minima of functions of two variables (14.7)
 Multivariable Integral Calculus
 Definition of double integrals (15.1, 15.3)
 Double and iterated integrals (15.2)
 Double integrals in polar coordinates (15.4)
 Applications of double integrals (15.5)
 Taylor Polynomials and Taylor Series (Taylor Notes)
 Linear and quadratic approximation (sections 12)
 Taylor approximation in the general case (section 3)
 Taylor series (sections 45)
The Math Study Center (located in Communication B014) is a
great place for students to work on math, WHETHER OR NOT THEY NEED HELP. We are not a
tutoring center in the traditional sense. We provide a comfortable place and a supportive atmosphere
for students to come together and study, in groups or individually.
We have on staff a number of tutors
(both graduate student TA's and advanced undergraduates) who will sit down with students and answer
questions to help them get unstuck. We do not provide long blocks of uninterrupted oneonone tutoring.
Textbooks, calculators and other study materials are available to be checked out for inroom use.
We are located in the basement of the Communications Building, room B014.
Summer Hours: Monday  Thursday: 10:50am  5:40pm.
MSC Web Page