Math 106 Calculus I Home Page
Math 106 Calculus I Home Page
Fall, 2007
Mark Brittenham

This page is devoted to materials and links specific to Mark Brittenham's Math 106 class for Fall, 2007. Here you may find lists of homework assignments, information about exams, as well as lists of topics covered by these exams, an html-ized copy of the course summary (as well as Postscript and PDF), and anything else that might come up.

Final Exam
Wednesday, December 19
6:00 - 8:00 pm

Room assignments:
Section 551 (Katie F., HAH 133) is in HAH 110
Section 552 (Sarah T., HENZ 203) is in HENZ 124
Section 553 (Amanda F., M&N 203) is in HENZ 124
Section 554 (Amanda C, FERG 113) is in CBA 143
Section 555 (Anne D., M&N B5) is in ARCH 127

campus map

Solutions and handouts handed out in class.

The homepage for the online homework system for the class is at:

A set of instructions for the EDU software on which the online homework problems are based can be found at There is a page where you can find practice problems for nearly every assignment, at, but it seems to be of somewhat limited use....

While we wait for the bookstore to get in enough copies of your textbook (!), you can find the pages for your section exercises here.

Some calculus links:
A site called Karl's Calculus Tutor currently covers most of what would qualify as first-semester calculus, and some of the second semester, as well.

Some (mathematical) links that might be of general interest:

A site called SOS Math at the Univ. of Texas at El Paso offers pages of material on topics ranging from polynomial long division, the quadratic formula, and trigonometric identities, to Taylor polynomials, the Cauchy-Riemann equations, and Matrix algebra.
Another site covering similar material, including solved homework problems for you to practice on, is kept in Belgium.

Dan Sloughter has a web page containing Java programs for visualizing various mathematical concepts. My favorite is one which will draw the Taylor polynomial approximations for y=sin(x) .

Forget a geometry formula? Check this page at Trinity College.

A Java-enabled page for generating Pascal's triangle (or rather, the last two digits of each entry, which is good enough through the 24th line). What's the pattern of the even numbers in the triangle?!