# Math 375 (Fall 2022)

Topics in Multi-Variable Calculus and Linear Algebra

Canvas link for this class here.

**Professor:** Caglar Uyanik (he/him/his) caglar@math.wisc.edu

**Lecture Times and Location: ** MWF 11 AM - 11:50 AM 121 Brogden Psychology Building

**Office Hours: **TBA

**Teaching Assistant: **TBA

**Section 301: **TR 12:05 PM - 12:55 PM at 4314 Sewell Social Sciences

**Section 302: ** TR 1:20PM-2:10PM at B309 Van Vleck Hall

**Office Hours for the TA: **TBA

### Textbook:

The textbook is Calculus, Vol. II by Tom Apostol, 2nd edition

We will cover most of chapters 1-4, chapter 8, and some of chapter 9.

### Midterms and Final:

There will be two in class midterm exams and a final exam during which you will have access to a letter sized summary sheet you prepare on your own.

Exam 1: TBA

Exam 2: TBA

Final Exam: Wednesday, December 19, 12:25PM-2:25PM

### Homework:

Assignments will be given in Canvas on a weekly basis. Completed assignments will be submitted electronically via Canvas. Scans in pdf format are preferred. Each assignment will be worth 30 points. Two problems in the assignment will be marked with an asterisk and those will be graded carefully for 10 points each. The remaining 10 points will be given based on completion of the assignment. *The lowest two homework assignments will be dropped.*

You may work in groups (in fact encouraged!), but each of you must hand in your own work in your own words. Solutions that correspond verbatim with those of your classmates will not be accepted.

Although the internet is a great resource, I urge you to use it wisely. In particular, I request that you do not search for the problems appearing on the assignments. Looking up definitions is OK, looking up (or asking about) problems online is not.

### Grading:

Each exam is worth 25% of your grade. Your section grade is also worth another 25%. Section grade is based on homework (20%) and section participation (5%).

### You belong:

*If you are registered for this course, you belong here. I believe in the following axioms:*

Axiom 1: Mathematical talent is distributed equally among different groups, irrespective of geographic, demographic, and economic boundaries.

Axiom 2: Everyone can have joyful, meaningful, and empowering mathematical experiences.

Axiom 3: Mathematics is a powerful, malleable tool that can be shaped and used differently by various communities to serve their needs.

Axiom 4: Every student deserves to be treated with dignity and respect.