Sie sind auf Seite 1von 7

MAPA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY

Department of Mathematics

VISION
The Mapua Institute of Technology shall be a global center of excellence in education by providing
instructions that are current in content and state-of-the-art in delivery; by engaging in cutting-edge, high impact
research; and by aggressively taking on present-day global concerns.
MISSION
a. The Mapua Institute of Technology disseminates, generates, preserves and applies knowledge in
various fields of study.
b. The Institute, using the most effective and efficient means, provides its students with highly relevant
professional and advanced education in preparation for and furtherance of global practice.
c. The Institute engages in research with high socio-economic impact and reports on the results of such
inquiries.
d. The Institute brings to bear humanitys vast store of knowledge on the problems of industry and
community in order to make the Philippines and the world a better place.

PROGRAM EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES


(ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING AND COMPUTER
ENGINEERING )

1. The graduates are able to apply the broad fundamental concepts in


social and natural science, mathematics and engineering, and the depth
of knowledge gained in engineering, as professionals in their chosen
careers.
2. The graduates are practicing professionals who are qualified and
proficient in the use and creation of appropriate and up-to-date
research and design methodologies and tools required to successfully
perform their tasks in accordance with ethical norms and standards.
3. The graduates demonstrate effective communication skills, the ability
to work well either individually or as part of a team, who have
embraced lifelong learning values for continuous self and professional
or career development.
4. As professionals, the graduates utilize appropriate knowledge and
technology in dealing with local and global, industrial, community,
and environmental concerns for the advancement of the society.

MISSION
b
c

COURSE SYLLABUS
1.

Course Code:

MATH 22-1

2.

Course Title:

Calculus 2

3.

Pre-requisite:

MATH 21-1

4.

Co-requisite:

None

5.

Credit:

5 units

6. Course Description:

Course Title:

CALCULUS 2

This course in Calculus covers topics on the discussion of the limits of


indeterminate forms, application of the differential, definite and indefinite
integrals of algebraic and transcendental functions and techniques of integration,
applications of integration such as plane areas, area of regions bounded by polar
curves, volume of solids of revolution, centroids of plane regions and volume of
solids with known cross section, length of curves, work, surface of revolution,
improper integrals and its applications, and force due to liquid pressure, the basic
and advance integration of algebraic and transcendental functions, and techniques
Date Effective:
th
4 Term
SY 2013-2014

Date Revised:
April 2014

Prepared by:

Approved by:

Cluster III
Committee

LD SABINO
Subject Chair

Page 1 of 7

of integration that will be utilized in solving many application problems involving


integrals.
7. Student Outcomes and Relationship to Basic Studies Educational Objectives
Basic Studies Educational Objectives
1
2
3
4

Student Outcomes
(a)
(b)
(c)
(d)
(e)
(f)
(g)
(h)
(i)
(j)
(k)

8.

an ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and


engineering
an ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to
analyze and interpret from data
an ability to design a system, component, or process to meet
desired needs
an ability to function on multidisciplinary teams
an ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering
problems
an understanding of professional and ethical responsibility

an ability to communicate effectively


the broad education necessary to understand the impact of
engineering solutions in the global and societal context
a recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in
life-long learning
a knowledge of contemporary issues
an ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering
tools necessary for engineering practice

Course Outcomes (COs) and Relationship to Student Outcomes


Course Outcomes
After completing the course, the student must be able to:
1. Solve problems involving the derivative of a function, as well as
problems on different planar and space geometries by applying
concepts and principles learned in the prerequisites.
2. Solve the limits of indeterminate forms and the differentials. Solve
definite and indefinite integrals using basic integration formulas,
simple substitution, absolute value function and the mean value for
integrals.
3. Solve integrals of logarithmic and exponential functions, basic
trigonometric integration formulas, transformation of six
trigonometric functions and using powers and product, integrals
yielding inverse trigonometric functions, integration of hyperbolic
functions, and integrals yielding inverse hyperbolic functions.
4. Solve rational function by partial fraction, and techniques of
integration.
5. Use integration formulas in computing the length of an arc and solve
problems involving area under the curve and between curves,
volume of solids of revolution, centroid of the area and solid of
revolution
6. Solve improper integrals, Pappuss theorem and work and force due
to liquid pressure.

* Level: I- Introduced, R- Reinforced,

Course Title:

CALCULUS 2

Student Outcomes*
c d E F g h I

D- Demonstrated

Date Effective:
th
4 Term
SY 2013-2014

Date Revised:
April 2014

Prepared by:

Approved by:

Cluster III
Committee

LD SABINO
Subject Chair

Page 2 of 7

9.

Course Coverage
Week

TOPICS

Mission and Vision of Mapua


Institute of Technology
Orientation and Introduction to
the Course
Discussion on COs, TLAs, and
ATs of the course
Overview on student-centered
learning and eclectic approaches to
be used in the course

INDETERMINATE FORMS:
LHopitals Rule
0/0, /
- , 0*

00, , 1
THE DIFFERENTIALS
Differential of the Dependent
Variable
Derivatives of Parametric
Equations
Application
- Approximate Formula (nth
root, volume of shells and
others)
Differential of Length of an
Arc
Radius of Curvature
ANTIDERIVATIVES
Indefinite Integrals and Basic
Integration Formula
Generalized Power Formula

Integration by Simple
Substitution
THE DEFINITE INTEGRALS
Properties of the Definite
Integral
Integrals of Odd and Even
Functions
Integration of Absolute Value
Function
Average Value of a Function
Mean Value Theorems for
Integrals

AT

Peer discussion on
Mission and Vision Diagnostic Exam
of Mapua Institute of
Technology

- Visually guided
learning
- Working through
examples

Class Produced Reviewer 1

TRANSCENDENTAL
FUNCTIONS
Integrals Yielding the Natural
Logarithmic Functions
Integration of Exponential
Function
Basic Trigonometric
Integration Formulas
Transformations of
- Visually guided
Trigonometric Function
learning
Powers of Sine and Cosine
Product of Sine and Cosine - Working through
examples
-Wallis Formula
Powers and Product of
Tangent and Secant

Course Title:

CALCULUS 2

Date Effective:
th
4 Term
SY 2013-2014

Date Revised:
April 2014

COURSE
OUTCOMES

CO1

CO2

CO2

LONG QUIZ NO. 1

TLA

Class Produced Reviewer 2

Prepared by:

Approved by:

Cluster III
Committee

LD SABINO
Subject Chair

CO3

Page 3 of 7

Week

TOPICS

TLA

AT

Powers and Product of


Cotangent and Cosecant
Integrals Yielding Inverse
Trigonometric Functions
Integration of Hyperbolic
Functions
Integrals Yielding Inverse
Hyperbolic Function

CO3

LONG QUIZ NO. 2

TECHNIQUES OF INTEGRATION
Integration by Parts
Integration by Algebraic
Substitution
Integration by Trigonometric
Substitution
Half-Angle Substitution /
Reciprocal Substitution
Partial Fraction
- Linear Factors
- Repeated Linear Factors
- Quadratic Factors
- Repeated Quadratic
Factors
Integration of Rational
Function by Partial Fraction
- Linear Factors
- Repeated Linear Factors
- Quadratic Factors
- Repeated Quadratic
Factors

- Visually guided
learning
- Working through
examples

Class Produced Reviewer 3

PLANE AREAS
Differential of Area
Fundamental Theorem of
Integral Calculus
Area Under the Curve
Area Between Curves
VOLUME OF REVOLUTION
Disk Method
Circular Ring or Washer
Method
- Guided
Cylindrical
LearningproachShell Method
Solids with Known Cross-Section
CENTROID
Centroid of a Region
Centroid of Volume of
Revolution
Length of Curves
Surface Area of Revolution

- Visually guided
learning
- Working through
examples

Class Produced Reviewer 4

LONG QUIZ NO. 4


9

10

IMPROPER INTEGRALS
Infinite Intervals
Unbounded Integrands
Application of Improper Integrals
Pappuss Theorem
Surface Area
Volume
Force Due to Liquid Pressure
Work

- Visually guided
learning
- Working through
examples

CALCULUS 2

Date Effective:
th
4 Term
SY 2013-2014

Date Revised:
April 2014

CO5

CO5

Class Produced Reviewer 5


Project

CO6
CO6

LONG QUIZ NO. 5


Course Title:

CO4

CO4

LONG QUIZ NO. 3

COURSE
OUTCOMES

Prepared by:

Approved by:

Cluster III
Committee

LD SABINO
Subject Chair

Page 4 of 7

Week

TOPICS

11

10.

11.

TLA

13.

CO2, CO3,
CO4, CO5,
CO6

SUMMATIVE ASSESSMENT
FINAL EXAMINATION

Opportunities to Develop Lifelong Learning Skill


The primary learning outcome for this course to develop lifelong learning skill is the students capability to
exhibit critical and logical reasoning in different areas of learning specifically with the maximization of
mathematical principles in Integral Calculus, and the value integration of this course will equip the takers to
respond to different societal challenges.
Contribution of Course to Meeting the Professional Component
Engineering Topics
General Education
Basic Sciences and Mathematics

12.

COURSE
OUTCOMES

AT

:
:
:

25 %
25 %
50%

Textbook:
Calculus Early Transcendental Functions by Ron Larson and Bruce H. Edwards. 5th edition
Course Evaluation
Student performance will be rated based on the following:

Assessment Tasks

CO1

CO2

CO3

CO4

CO5

CO6

Weight (%)

Diagnostic Examination
Long Quiz 1
Classwork 1
Class Produced Reviewer 1
Long Quiz 2
Classwork 2
Class Produced Reviewer 2
Long Quiz 3
Classwork 3
Class Produced Reviewer 3
Long Quiz 4
Classwork 4
Class Produced Reviewer 4
Long Quiz 5
Classwork 5
Class Produced Reviewer 5
Project
Summative Assessment Final Examination

10
8
2
2
8
2
2
8
2
2
8
2
2
8
2
2
5
25.00

TOTAL

100

Minimum
Average for
Satisfactory
Performance (%)
7
5.6
1.4
1.4
5.6
1.4
1.4
5.6
1.4
1.4

5.6
1.4
1.4

5.6
1.4
1.4
3.5

17.50
70

The final grades will correspond to the weighted average scores shown below:
Final Average
96 X < 100
93 X < 96
90 X < 93
86 X < 90
83 X < 86
80 X < 83
Course Title:

CALCULUS 2

Date Effective:
th
4 Term
SY 2013-2014

Final Grade
1.00
1.25
1.50
1.75
2.00
2.25
Date Revised:
April 2014

Prepared by:

Approved by:

Cluster III
Committee

LD SABINO
Subject Chair

Page 5 of 7

76 X < 80
73 X < 76
70 X < 73
Below 70

2.50
2.75
3.00
5.0 (Fail)

13.1 Other Course Policies


a. Attendance
According to CHED policy, total number of absences by the students should not be more than
20% of the total number of meetings or 15 hrs for a five-unit-course. Students incurring more than
9 hours of unexcused absences automatically gets a failing grade regardless of class standing.
b. Submission of Assessment Tasks
c. Written Examination
d. Course Portfolio
e. Language of Instruction
Lectures, discussion, and documentation will be in English. Written and spoken work may receive
a lower mark if it is, in the opinion of the instructor, deficient in English.
f.

Honor, Dress and Grooming Codes


All of us have been instructed on the Dress and Grooming Codes of the Institute. We have all
committed to obey and sustain these codes. It will be expected in this class that each of us will
honor the commitments that we have made.
For this course the Honor Code is that there will be no plagiarizing on written work and no
cheating on exams. Proper citation must be given to authors whose works were used in the
process of developing instructional materials and learning in this course. If a student is caught
cheating on an exam, he or she will be given zero mark for the exam. If a student is caught
cheating twice, the student will be referred to the Prefect of Student Affairs and be given a failing
grade.

g. Consultation Schedule
Consultation schedules with the Professor are posted outside the faculty room and in the
Departments web-page ( http://math.mapua.edu.ph ). It is recommended that the student first set
an appointment to confirm the instructors availability.
14. Other References
14.1 Books
a. Calculus, 6th ed., Edwards and Penney
b. The Calculus, 7th ed., by Louis Leithold
c. Differential and Integral Calculus by Schaums Outline Series
d. Differential and Integral Calculus by Love and Rainville

14.2 Websites
www.sosmath.com
www.hmc.com
www.intmath.com
www.hivepc.com
15. Course Materials Made Available
a. Course schedules for lectures and quizzes
b. Samples of assignment / Problem sets of students
c. Samples of written examinations of students
d. End-of-course self-assessment

Course Title:

CALCULUS 2

Date Effective:
th
4 Term
SY 2013-2014

Date Revised:
April 2014

Prepared by:

Approved by:

Cluster III
Committee

LD SABINO
Subject Chair

Page 6 of 7

16. Committee Members:


Course Cluster Chair: Juanito E. Bautista
CQI Cluster Chair: Robert P, Domingo
Members: Robert M. Dadigan
Ernarnie C. De Guzman
Rosario S. Lazaro
Francis Anthony G. Llacuna

Course Title:

CALCULUS 2

Date Effective:
th
4 Term
SY 2013-2014

Date Revised:
April 2014

Prepared by:

Approved by:

Cluster III
Committee

LD SABINO
Subject Chair

Page 7 of 7