MTH 131 - Applied Calculus

Fall 2018

MTH 131 - Applied Calculus
Cinque Terre


Welcome to the Fall 2018 course website for MTH 131 - Applied Calculus! This website is the course syllabus. Applied Calculus is a coordinated course with common evening exams. All pertinent information about the course can be found by using the tabs above. Section specific announcements and individual grades will be available via Sakai. Course grades, useful resources, and information specific to your section, including classwork policies, may also be found on Sakai. You should check the Sakai site and your URI email frequently. The PCE Program for MTH 131 will also operate within Sakai.

Final Exam

The final exam for MTH 131 will be held Friday December 14 from 7-10 P.M. in Chafee 271.


Section Day/Time Room Instructor Wiley Link
0001 MWF 9-9:50 A.M. Pastore 201 Erin Denette
0002 MWF 8-8:50 A.M. Swan 311 Ayse Sharland
0003 MWF 10-10:50 A.M. Keaney Gym 208 Gregory Leclerc
0004 MWF 10-10:50 A.M. Advedisian 240 Miranda Kowalski
0005 MWF 12-12:50 P.M. Swan 203 Erin Denette
0006 MWF 2-2:50 P.M. Chafee 277 Catherine Robinson
0007 TTh 9:30-10:45 A.M. Swan 305 Charles Faella
0008 TuTh 12:30-1:45 P.M. 210 Flagg Road Room 209 Charles Faella
0009 TuTh 12:30-1:45 P.M. Swan 206 Vladimir Dobrushkin

Course Description

Lecture: (3 credits). Basic topics in calculus for students who do not need all the topics in 141. Limits, derivatives, and integrals of algebraic, logarithmic, and exponential functions. Applications including graphing, maxima and minima problems, etc. (Lec. 3/Online) Pre: passing a placement test or C- or better in MTH 103 or MTH 111. Not for major credit in mathematics. Not open to students with credit or concurrent enrollment in MTH 141. (A1) (B3)

MTH 131 is a calculus course primarily intended for students in the life or social sciences, such as Biology, Pharmacy, and Economics. It is different than the four-credit calculus course, MTH 141, designed for students who intend to take more advanced math, such as engineering, computer science, and mathematics majors. The main emphasis will on the practical interpretation of calculus in numerical, graphical, and algebraic terms, although important theoretical concepts will also be covered. The main topics of the course are functions, differentiation, integration and applications.