Can anyone tell me how James Stewart's Calculus (Fourth Edition) is divided into Calculus 1, 2, and 3 (which chapters belong to each subject)? I've heard that it contains all three but I cannot see any clear division. Also, where does multivariable Calculus fit-is it part of 1, 2, or 3, or is it seperate? Thank you.
The way my college does it, up to chapter 5 and maybe a little of 6 is Calculus 1. Calc 2 is where 1 left off either 6 or 7 until chapter 11. Then Calc 3 nearly finishes the book, chapters 12 through 16.
What material is in these chapters d_leet? My calc 1 class finished chapter 6 and that is where we stopped. I am thinking that calc 2 will go from ch. 7 all the way through ch. 12. And I think that my calc 3 class will be the rest of the book. I have the fifth edition though. Here is the way the chapters are set up for 5e: 1 - Functions and Models 2 - Limits and Rate of Change 3 - Derivatives 4 - Applications of Differentiation 5 - Integrals 6 - Applications of Integration 7 - Inverse Functions 8 - Techniques of Integration 9 - Further Applications of Integration 10 - Differential Equations 11 - Parametric Equations and Polar Coordinates 12 - Infinite Sequences and Series 13 - Vectors and the Geometry of Space 14 - Vector Functions 15 - Partial Derivatives 16 - Multiple Integrals 17 - Vector Calculus 18 - Second Order Differential Equations
We used this book in my calculus classes (the 4th edition, though). The topics covered were... Calc 1: Calc 2: Calc 3: Note that Chapter 5 was in both Calc 1 and 2, Calc 1 ended with the FTC and some basic integration, Calc 2 started up at the same point. The multivariable stuff really starts in Chapter 15.
Well I took Calc in college, but 3 was the hardest. For the first two weeks the prof lectured on the properties of vector spaces using as much greek shorthand as he could manage. Scared people out of their wits, about 1/4 the class dropped in the first two weeks and then he continued on with the rest of the class doing perfectly normal lectures with basically no greek shorthand at all. I think he thought there were too many people in the class.
I think that is pretty common for professors to try to scare the student in the first couple of weeks. That way they are only left with the people that are there to really learn. My chemistry professor did that. The class started out with 270 students and ended with around 100 students.
I know this is a really really old thread but has anyone by chance got the solution manual to this book? Been looking for it everywhere, would be extremely handy for study.