## Textbook

Calculus: Early Transcendentals (3rd ed.), Jon Rogawski

## Grading -

Description Abbrev %  Additional Information
Discussions/Participation P 5 Oline and/or in-class
Online Homework  WW 10 Administered with WebWork
Quizzes Q 10

Section dependent

Worksheets WS 15  To be uploaded into Gradescope.
Exam 1 E1 16 2/3 Given during class time.
Exam 2 E2 16 2/3 Given during class time.
Exam 3 E3 16 2/3 Given during class time.
Final Project F 10 Work on it throughout semester.  Upload to Gradescope during finals week.
Total   100

## This class will be using a four point scale grading rubric.               It is NOT based on a percentage.

Your final grade will be determined by a four point grading scheme (see below). Earning at least 3.65 of the 4 points will guarantee a score of A- or better, earning at least 3 guarantees B- or better, 2.7 guarantees a C- or better and 2.6 guarantees D or better.

A A- B+ B B- C+ C C- D F

3.75-4.00

3.65-3.74

3.55-3.64

3.3-3.54

3-3.29

2.9-2.99

2.8-2.89

2.7-2.79

2.6-2.69

0-2.59

## FOUR POINT GRADING SCHEME

Grade Description
4 - Complete
• Exhibits comprehensive and thoughtful understanding of content.
• Is organized and complete.
• Completely explained your ideas and math thinking.
• Used correct notation as needed.
• May contain a trivial error.
3 - Substantial
• Has some details to show you understood the problem
• Is mostly organized.
• Explains your ideas and math thinking.
• May contain some errors.
2 - Developing
• Doesn’t have enough details to show you understood the problem.
• Doesn’t clearly explain your ideas or math thinking.
• May contain significant gaps in understanding or communication.
• Is unorganized and unclear.
• May be incomplete.
1 - Minimal
• Showed no details.
• Doesn’t make sense.
• Has no explanation of ideas of math thinking.
0 - No credit
• Is not seriously attempted.
• Insubstantial attempt.

## Prerequisites and Policies

M171, noting University Competency Requirements and Departmental Policies.