**Meeting time:**Tuesday, Thursday 11-12, Friday 2-3, Room 2-142**Recitation:**Monday, Wednesday 2-3, Room 2-142**Text:**George Simmons,*Calculus with Analytic Geometry,*second edition.

*18.01 Supplementary Notes,*Arthur Mattuck and David Jerison. Available at CopyTech 11-004, or online at OCW.**Stellar:**Grade records will be kept on Stellar. You can see your own grade records here. It's a good idea to look from time to time to see that the records match your own understanding of what you have handed in and the grades you've received. But there won't be announcements or other course material posted on Stellar.**Final Exam**will take place Tuesday, May 18, 1:30-4:30, in 2-142.

Instructor: David Vogan, 2-243, x3-4991. Office hours Tuesday 1-2, Wednesday 3-4, or by appointment.

dav@math.mit.eduRecitation instructor: Fang Wang, 2-251, x3-7566,

fang@math.mit.edupdf file for syllabus.

The problem sets will be due in recitation February 10, February 17, March 3, March 10, March 31, April 7, April 21, and April 28.

**PRACTICE EXAMS:** You can find old exams and other
study material at
the
Open Courseware site.

pdf file for Problem Set 1 (due in
recitation Wednesday, February 10).

pdf file for solutions to Problem Set 1.

pdf file for Problem Set 2 (due in
recitation Wednesday, February 17).

pdf file for solutions to Problem Set 2.

pdf file for Problem Set 3 (due in
recitation Wednesday, March 3).

pdf file for solutions to Problem Set 3.

pdf file for Problem Set 4 (due in
recitation Wednesday, March 10).

pdf file for solutions to Problem Set 4.

pdf file for Problem Set 5 (due in
recitation Wednesday, March 31).

pdf file for solutions to Problem Set 5.

pdf file for Problem Set 6 (due in
recitation Wednesday, April 7).

pdf file for solutions to Problem Set 6.

pdf file for Problem Set 7 (due in
recitation Wednesday, April 21).

pdf file for solutions to Problem Set 7.

pdf file for Problem Set 8 (due in
recitation Wednesday, April 28).

pdf file for solutions to Problem Set 8.

**PRACTICE PROBLEMS:** In addition to the required
homework, you should spend time on your own doing problems, to make
sure that you understand the definitions and the mechanics of what's
covered in class. The problems in Section E and R of the
Supplementary Notes, and most of the problems in the textbook, are
designed for this purpose. Almost all of the problems in the
Supplementary Notes, and the odd-numbered problems in the text, have
solutions given at the back.