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Understanding Calculus II: Problems, Solutions, and Tips

Understanding Calculus II: Problems, Solutions, and Tips

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Understanding Calculus II: Problems, Solutions, and Tips

Course No. 1018
Professor Bruce H. Edwards, Ph.D.
University of Florida
Share This Course
4.6 out of 5
17 Reviews
88% of reviewers would recommend this series
Course No. 1018
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What Will You Learn?

  • Get introduced to the "magic integrating factor" and try using it in several examples and applications.
  • Learn how to deal with linear factors, repeated linear factors, and irreducible quadratic factors.
  • See how to apply the alternating series test and use absolute value.
  • Discover how to express an arbitrary vector in terms of the standard unit vector.

Course Overview

Calculus II is the payoff for mastering Calculus I. This second course in the calculus sequence introduces you to exciting new techniques and applications of one of the most powerful mathematical tools ever invented. Equipped with the skills of Calculus II, you can solve a wide array of problems in the physical, biological, and social sciences, engineering, economics, and other areas. Success at Calculus II also gives you a solid foundation for the further study of mathematics, and it meets the math requirement for many undergraduate majors.

But beyond these advantages, you will find that the methods you learn in Calculus II are practical, interesting, and elegant, involving ideas that are beautifully simple. Because it can model real-life situations, calculus has an amazing range of uses, and these applications come into full flower in Calculus II.

Understanding Calculus II: Problems, Solutions, and Tips takes you on this exhilarating journey in 36 intensively illustrated half-hour lectures that cover all the major topics of the second full-year calculus course in high school at the College Board Advanced Placement BC level or a second-semester course in college. Drawing on decades of teaching experience, Professor Bruce H. Edwards of the University of Florida enriches his lectures with crystal-clear explanations, frequent study tips, pitfalls to avoid, and—best of all—hundreds of examples and practice problems that are specifically designed to explain and reinforce key concepts.

Few calculus teachers are as qualified, accessible, or entertaining as Professor Edwards, who has won multiple teaching awards and coauthored a best-selling series of calculus textbooks. Many calculus students give up trying to understand why a particular procedure works and resort to memorizing the steps to a solution. With Professor Edwards, the underlying concepts are always clear and constantly reinforced, which greatly eases the path to learning the material.

Get behind the Wheel of the “Limit Machine”

Professor Edwards begins with a three-lecture review of the fundamental ideas of calculus. He also includes brief reviews of major concepts throughout the course, which makes Understanding Calculus II a self-contained lecture series for anyone who is already familiar with the two main operations of calculus, differentiation and integration. Professor Edwards takes these ideas beyond the definitions, rules, and formulas that are the focus of first-semester calculus and applies them in intriguing ways. For example:

  • Differential equations: This far-reaching field puts derivatives to work—modeling population growth, nuclear decay, falling objects, and countless other processes involving change. Professor Edwards recalls that as a young mathematician, he spent summers working for NASA, solving differential equations for aircraft in flight.
  • Infinite series: Does adding an infinite sequence of numbers give an infinite result? Not necessarily. The series may converge on a specific value, or it may diverge to infinity. Calculus can provide the answer for different types of infinite series and represent familiar functions from algebra or trigonometry in surprising ways.
  • Vectors: Among the geometric applications of calculus is the analysis of vectors. These are quantities, such as velocity, that have both magnitude and direction. In Calculus II, you learn techniques for evaluating vectors in the plane, allowing you to solve problems involving moving and accelerating objects, whether they are on a straight or curved path.

Understanding Calculus II covers the above subjects in considerable depth, particularly infinite series, which you explore in 11 lectures. You also study other standard topics in second-semester calculus, including

  • integration formulas and techniques,
  • integrating areas and volumes,
  • Taylor and Maclaurin polynomials,
  • L’Hôpital’s rule for evaluating limits,
  • evaluating improper integrals,
  • calculus applied to parametric equations, and
  • calculus applied to polar coordinates.

These very different applications of calculus each involve the essential idea of the limit. Professor Edwards notes that calculus can be thought of as a “limit machine”—a set of procedures for approaching infinitely close to a value. One of the interesting features of calculus is its logical rigor combined with its creative use of the mysterious entity of the infinite. From this unusual marriage emerge astonishingly precise solutions to otherwise inaccessible problems.

Explore the Immense Riches of Calculus

Calculus is full of fascinating properties, baffling paradoxes, and entertaining problems. Among the many you investigate in Understanding Calculus II are these:

  • Gabriel’s Horn: Rotate a simple curve around its axis and you get a three-dimensional shape that looks like an infinitely long trumpet. Called Gabriel’s Horn, this geometric figure has an unusual property: It has infinite surface area but finite volume. See calculus prove that this must be so.
  • Baseball thriller: A baseball 3 feet above home plate is hit at 100 feet per second and at an angle of 45 degrees. Employ Newton’s second law of motion and the derivative of the position function to determine if the ball will be a home run, clearing a 10-foot-high fence 300 feet away.
  • Cantor Set: Remove the middle third of a line segment. Repeat with the two pieces that remain. Repeat again ad infinitum. The end points of all the pieces will form an infinite set. But what about the total length of all the line segments? Summing this infinite series reveals the surprising answer.

Master Calculus on Your Own Schedule

Understanding Calculus II is an immensely rewarding experience that you can study at your own pace. Professor Edwards often encourages you to pause the video and test yourself by solving a problem before he reveals the answer. Those who will benefit from this engaging and flexible presentation include:

  • high school or college students currently, or about to be, enrolled in Calculus II who want personal coaching from an outstanding teacher;
  • high school students preparing for the College Board Advanced Placement test in Calculus at the BC level;
  • students in higher-level math courses or professionals who want a rigorous review of calculus; and
  • anyone interested in pursuing one of life’s greatest intellectual adventures, which has been solving difficult problems for over 300 years.

A three-time Teacher of the Year at the University of Florida, Professor Edwards knows how to help students surmount the stumbling blocks on their path to mastering calculus. In this course, he uses a steady stream of on-screen equations, graphs, and other visual aids to document the key steps in solving sample problems. The accompanying workbook is designed to reinforce each lecture with more practice problems and worked-out solutions, as well as lecture summaries, tips, and pitfalls; and formulas for derivatives, integration, and power series.

Professor Edwards’s lectures also include a feature he calls “You Be the Teacher,” in which he reverses roles, challenging you to answer a typical question posed in the classroom, design a suitable problem to illustrate a principle, or otherwise put yourself in the instructor’s shoes—an invaluable exercise in learning to think for yourself in the language of calculus.

Open Doors with Your New Fluency

The place of calculus at the end of the high school math curriculum makes it seem like a final destination. But it is also only a beginning. Calculus is a world unto itself, an ever-expanding collection of tools that can solve the most intractable problems in ingenious and often surprising ways. The deeper you go into calculus, the richer it gets and the better you are prepared for even more advanced math courses that open doors of their own.

In his last lecture, Professor Edwards looks ahead to where your math studies may take you after this course. It’s exciting terrain. Imagine arriving in a foreign country equipped with the ability to speak the nation’s language. Your opportunities for exploration, interaction, and further learning are almost limitless. That’s what Understanding Calculus II does for your fluency in one of the greatest achievements of the human mind.

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36 lectures
 |  31 minutes each
Year Released: 2013
  • 1
    Basic Functions of Calculus and Limits
    Learn what distinguishes Calculus II from Calculus I. Then embark on a three-lecture review, beginning with the top 10 student pitfalls from precalculus. Next, Professor Edwards gives a refresher on basic functions and their graphs, which are essential tools for solving calculus problems. x
  • 2
    Differentiation Warm-up
    In your second warm-up lecture, review the concept of derivatives, recalling the derivatives of trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions. Apply your knowledge of derivatives to the analysis of graphs. Close by reversing the problem: Given the derivative of a function, what is the original function? x
  • 3
    Integration Warm-up
    Complete your review by going over the basic facts of integration. After a simple example of integration by substitution, turn to definite integrals and the area problem. Reacquaint yourself with the fundamental theorem of calculus and the second fundamental theorem of calculus. End the lecture by solving a simple differential equation. x
  • 4
    Differential Equations—Growth and Decay
    In the first of three lectures on differential equations, learn various techniques for solving these very useful equations, including separation of variables and Euler’s method, which is the simplest numerical technique for finding approximate solutions. Then look at growth and decay models, with two intriguing applications. x
  • 5
    Applications of Differential Equations
    Continue your study of differential equations by examining orthogonal trajectories, curves that intersect a given family of curves at right angles. These occur in thermodynamics and other fields. Then develop the famous logistic differential equation, which is widely used in mathematical biology. x
  • 6
    Linear Differential Equations
    Investigate linear differential equations, which typically cannot be solved by separation of variables. The key to their solution is what Professor Edwards calls the “magic integrating factor.” Try several examples and applications. Then return to an equation involving Euler’s method, which was originally considered in Lecture 4. x
  • 7
    Areas and Volumes
    Use integration to find areas and volumes. Begin by trying your hand at planar regions bounded by two curves. Then review the disk method for calculating volumes. Next, focus on ellipses as well as solids obtained by rotating ellipses about an axis. Finally, see how your knowledge of ellipsoids applies to the planet Saturn. x
  • 8
    Arc Length, Surface Area, and Work
    Continue your exploration of the power of integral calculus. First, review arc length computations. Then, calculate the areas of surfaces of revolution. Close by surveying the concept of work, answering questions such as, how much work does it take to lift an object from Earth’s surface to 800 miles in space? x
  • 9
    Moments, Centers of Mass, and Centroids
    Study moments and centers of mass, developing formulas for finding the balancing point of a planar area, or lamina. Progress from one-dimensional examples to arbitrary planar regions. Close with the famous theorem of Pappus, using it to calculate the volume of a torus. x
  • 10
    Integration by Parts
    Begin a series of lectures on techniques of integration, also known as finding anti-derivatives. After reviewing some basic formulas from Calculus I, learn to develop the method called integration by parts, which is based on the product rule for derivatives. Explore applications involving centers of mass and area. x
  • 11
    Trigonometric Integrals
    Explore integrals of trigonometric functions, finding that they are often easy to evaluate if either sine or cosine occurs to an odd power. If both are raised to an even power, you must resort to half-angle trigonometric formulas. Then look at products of tangents and secants, which also divide into easy and hard cases. x
  • 12
    Integration by Trigonometric Substitution
    Trigonometric substitution is a technique for converting integrands to trigonometric integrals. Evaluate several cases, discovering that you can conveniently represent these substitutions by right triangles. Also, what do you do if the solution you get by hand doesn’t match the calculator’s answer? x
  • 13
    Integration by Partial Fractions
    Put your precalculus skills to use by splitting up complicated algebraic expressions to make them easier to integrate. Learn how to deal with linear factors, repeated linear factors, and irreducible quadratic factors. Finally, apply these techniques to the solution of the logistic differential equation. x
  • 14
    Indeterminate Forms and L'Hôpital's Rule
    Revisit the concept of limits from elementary calculus, focusing on expressions that are indeterminate because the limit of the function may not exist. Learn how to use L’Hôpital’s famous rule for evaluating indeterminate forms, applying this valuable theorem to a variety of examples. x
  • 15
    Improper Integrals
    So far, you have been evaluating definite integrals using the fundamental theorem of calculus. Study integrals that appear to be outside this procedure. Such “improper integrals” usually involve infinity as an end point and may appear to be unsolvable—until you split the integral into two parts. x
  • 16
    Sequences and Limits
    Start the first of 11 lectures on one of the most important topics in Calculus II: infinite series. The concept of an infinite series is based on sequences, which can be thought of as an infinite list of real numbers. Explore the characteristics of different sequences, including the celebrated Fibonacci sequence. x
  • 17
    Infinite Series—Geometric Series
    Look at an example of a telescoping series. Then study geometric series, in which each term in the summation is a fixed multiple of the previous term. Next, prove an important convergence theorem. Finally, apply your knowledge of geometric series to repeating decimals. x
  • 18
    Series, Divergence, and the Cantor Set
    Explore an important test for divergence of an infinite series: If the terms of a series do not tend to zero, then the series diverges. Solve a bouncing ball problem. Then investigate a paradoxical property of the famous Cantor set. x
  • 19
    Integral Test—Harmonic Series, p-Series
    Does the celebrated harmonic series diverge or converge? Discover a proof using the integral test. Then generalize to define an entire class of series called p-series, and prove a theorem showing when they converge. Close with the sum of the harmonic series, the fascinating Euler-Mascheroni constant, which is not known to be rational or irrational. x
  • 20
    The Comparison Tests
    Develop more convergence tests, learning how the direct comparison test for positive-term series compares a given series with a known series. The limit comparison test is similar but more powerful, since it allows analysis of a series without having a term-by-term comparison with a known series. x
  • 21
    Alternating Series
    Having developed tests for positive-term series, turn to series having terms that alternate between positive and negative. See how to apply the alternating series test. Then use absolute value to look at the concepts of conditional and absolute convergence for series with positive and negative terms. x
  • 22
    The Ratio and Root Tests
    Finish your exploration of convergence tests with the ratio and root tests. The ratio test is particularly useful for series having factorials, whereas the root test is useful for series involving roots to a given power. Close by asking if these tests work on the p-series, introduced in Lecture 19. x
  • 23
    Taylor Polynomials and Approximations
    Try out techniques for approximating a function with a polynomial. The first example shows how to construct the first-degree Maclaurin polynomial for the exponential function. These polynomials are a special case of Taylor polynomials, which you investigate along with Taylor’s theorem. x
  • 24
    Power Series and Intervals of Convergence
    Discover that a power series can be thought of as an infinite polynomial. The key question with a power series is to find its interval of convergence. In general, this will be a point, an interval, or perhaps the entire real line. Also examine differentiation and integration of power series. x
  • 25
    Representation of Functions by Power Series
    Learn the steps for expressing a function as a power series. Experiment with differentiation and integration of known series. At the end of the lecture, investigate some beautiful series formulas for pi, including one by the brilliant Indian mathematician Ramanujan. x
  • 26
    Taylor and Maclaurin Series
    Finish your study of infinite series by exploring in greater depth the Taylor and Maclaurin series, introduced in Lecture 23. Discover that you can calculate series representations in many ways. Close by using an infinite series to derive one of the most famous formulas in mathematics, which connects the numbers e, pi, and i. x
  • 27
    Parabolas, Ellipses, and Hyperbolas
    Review parabolas, ellipses, and hyperbolas, focusing on how calculus deepens our understanding of these shapes. First, look at parabolas and arc length computation. Then turn to ellipses, their formulas, and the concept of eccentricity. Next, examine hyperbolas. End by looking ahead to parametric equations. x
  • 28
    Parametric Equations and the Cycloid
    Parametric equations consider variables such as x and y in terms of one or more additional variables, known as parameters. This adds more levels of information, especially orientation, to the graph of a parametric curve. Examine the calculus concept of slope in parametric equations, and look closely at the equation of the cycloid. x
  • 29
    Polar Coordinates and the Cardioid
    In the first of two lectures on polar coordinates, review the main properties and graphs of this specialized coordinate system. Consider the cardioids, which have a heart shape. Then look at the derivative of a function in polar coordinates, and study where the graph has horizontal and vertical tangents. x
  • 30
    Area and Arc Length in Polar Coordinates
    Continue your study of polar coordinates by focusing on applications involving integration. First, develop the polar equation for the area bounded by a polar curve. Then turn to arc lengths in polar coordinates, discovering that the formula is similar to that for parametric equations. x
  • 31
    Vectors in the Plane
    Begin a series of lectures on vectors in the plane by defining vectors and their properties, and reviewing vector notation. Then learn how to express an arbitrary vector in terms of the standard unit vectors. Finally, apply what you’ve learned to an application involving force. x
  • 32
    The Dot Product of Two Vectors
    Deepen your skill with vectors by exploring the dot product method for determining the angle between two nonzero vectors. Then turn to projections of one vector onto another. Close with some typical applications of dot product and projection that involve force and work. x
  • 33
    Vector-Valued Functions
    Use your knowledge of vectors to explore vector-valued functions, which are functions whose values are vectors. The derivative of such a function is a vector tangent to the graph that points in the direction of motion. An important application is describing the motion of a particle. x
  • 34
    Velocity and Acceleration
    Combine parametric equations, curves, vectors, and vector-valued functions to form a model for motion in the plane. In the process, derive equations for the motion of a projectile subject to gravity. Solve several projectile problems, including whether a baseball hit at a certain velocity will be a home run. x
  • 35
    Acceleration's Tangent and Normal Vectors
    Use the unit tangent vector and normal vector to analyze acceleration. The unit tangent vector points in the direction of motion. The unit normal vector points in the direction an object is turning. Learn how to decompose acceleration into these two components. x
  • 36
    Curvature and the Maximum Bend of a Curve
    See how the concept of curvature helps with analysis of the acceleration vector. Come full circle by using ideas from elementary calculus to determine the point of maximum curvature. Then close by looking ahead at the riches offered by the continued study of calculus. x

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Bruce H. Edwards

About Your Professor

Bruce H. Edwards, Ph.D.
University of Florida
Dr. Bruce H. Edwards is Professor of Mathematics at the University of Florida. Professor Edwards received his B.S. in Mathematics from Stanford University and his Ph.D. in Mathematics from Dartmouth College. After his years at Stanford, he taught mathematics at a university near Bogot·, Colombia, as a Peace Corps volunteer. Professor Edwards has won many teaching awards at the University of Florida, including Teacher of...
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Understanding Calculus II: Problems, Solutions, and Tips is rated 4.6 out of 5 by 17.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from So far, So good It has been helpful as I make my way through Cal. II. The more engaged in the subject matter I can be, the better I learn. This video has all the best 'multicoding' in it. The whole thing is multimedia, so there's that. There are side notes, interesting stories, creative demonstrations, and most importantly--spoken in layman and then gradually ramped up to more technical jargon.
Date published: 2016-06-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I liked very much infinite series Wow!, Another superb course by Professor Edwards. This time, I was impressed about the way he explained infinite series. A topic that I always wanted to learn, but I was scared of. I would like to ask a course on Linear Algebra by professor Edwards to complement his other great courses.
Date published: 2016-04-06
Rated 1 out of 5 by from Understanding Calculus II: Problems, Solutions, " I am a math major and even went to the U of F. These were the Profs that I learned to hate, they talked about the subject, they talked around the subject and the talked about how important it was. They obviously knew their math but they didn't teach anything. I stopped going to their lectures and went to the books and library instead, took the tests and graduated. This is a good series if you want to know about what calculus does, but not if you want to learn how to do and apply calculus. "
Date published: 2015-05-19
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very Respectful and excellent professor. This is really important course by excellent professor. Thanks "Great Courses" for providing this opportunity. And thank you Professor Edward. I also got his Calculus 10e ebook.
Date published: 2015-05-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from If you love math you will love this course The college I attended when I took calculus used Larson, Edwards, and Hostetler text. You will never find a better text for Calculus I, II, or III. This video follows the text very closely. If you did not have a good classroom instructor, want to review calculus since you have been away for a while, or if you are curious what calculus is about and whether you should try to take a class, this video was made for you.
Date published: 2015-03-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from
Date published: 2015-01-30
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Elegant, unrelenting, hard work. The mathematics in this course is elegant with elements of algebra, trigonometry, and elementary calculus falling into place to solve these more challenging calculus problems. Dr. Edwards is unrelenting in his enthusiasm and desire to teach calculus, and to instill a love of mathematics. Finally, this course requires hard work. The course begins with a review of basic calculus and proceeds with an introduction to differential equations. Following this introduction, the course covers various methods of differentiation and integration. These lessons comprise approximately one-third of the course. Following is a series of lessons on infinite series--again with several methods for solving sequence problems. The final one-third of the course covers parametric equations, polar equations, and solving vectors in the plane. The final two lessons focus on forces generated with acceleration, and finding maximal curvature of a curve. Each lesson is challenging--requiring thought and concentration. For me, each purported thirty-minute lecture required at least one hour. Further, the guide book, with included exercises, is essential to reinforce learning. This is a second semester college calculus course taught with the same rigor one would expect at a university. Dr. Edwards does not disappoint. At the conclusion of the course, the whets he appetite for more. This is a wonderful course!
Date published: 2014-11-20
Rated 5 out of 5 by from
Date published: 2014-11-04
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