A second course in Calculus. Applications of the integral, techniques of integration, convergence of sequence and series, Taylor series, differential equations, parametric equations and polar coordinates.
Prerequisites: A grade of C or better in MA 113, MA 137 or MA 132.
Students may not receive credit for MA 114 and MA 138.
In Calculus II, we will learn more about integrals and their computation, sequences and series, parametric equations and polar coordinates. We will have an introduction to the topic of differential equations and a brief introduction to the applications of differential equations. By the end of the semester you should know precise definitions of sequence, series, convergence, a solution to a differential equation and know how to use parametric equations and polar coordinates. You should be able to illustrate the methods and ideas of calculus by applying them to solve several physical and geometric problems.
We will cover most of Chapters 6 to 11 in our textbook. Please see the course calendar for a detailed listing of the sections we will cover.
Students are expected to read the textbook prior to class. The reading assignment is listed in the course calendar.
You purchased access to the eBook when you purchased your textbook. Instructions for accessing the eBook are available in the Student Quick Start guide.
You will need our class access key is uky 8986 5069
WebAssign gives you free access for two weeks after the start of class. To continue to use WebAssign after that, you will need to enter the access code that came with the textbook you bought or purchase access online.
Section  Day/Time  Room  Lecturer  Office  Phone  
MA 114, 001  004  MWF 8:008:50 AM  CB 114  Gonzalez D'Leon  POT  rafaeldleon@uky.edu  
MA 114, 005  008  MWF 11:0011:50 AM  CP 153  Luerssen  POT 751  heide.gl@uky.edu  2576796 
MA 114, 010  013  MWF 2:002:50 PM  CP 139  Royster  POT 759  david.royster@uky.edu  2571258 
Section  Time  Room  TA  
001  TR 8:009:15  CB 239  Eric Kaper  eric.kaper@uky.edu 
002  TR 9:3010:45  POT OB 5  Eric Kaper  eric.kaper@uky.edu 
003  TR 8:009:15  CB 213  Karthik Chandrasekhar  ak.c@uky.edu 
004  TR 12:301:45  POT OB5  Karthik Chandrasekhar  ak.c@uky.edu 
005  TR 3:304:45  FB 213  YanXi Li  yanxi.li@uky.edu 
006  TR 11:0012:15  CP 103  Aida Maraj  aida.maraj@uky.edu 
007  TR 12:301:45  FB B3  Dustin Hedmark  dustin.hedmark@uky.edu 
008  TR 2:003:15  FB 313  YanXi Li  yanxi.li@uky.edu 
010  TR 8:009:15  CB 242  Aida Maraj  aida.maraj@uky.edu 
011  TR 3:304:45  CB 349  John Hirdt  john.hirdt@uky.edu 
012  TR 2:003:15  CB 340  John Hirdt  john.hirdt@uky.edu 
013  TR 2:003:15  CP 287  Dustin Hedmark  dustin.hedmark@uky.edu 




Solutions of Quiz Problems: (will be posted after quiz day)
Quiz 1  Quiz 2  Quiz 3  Quiz 4  Quiz 5  Quiz 6  Quiz 7  Quiz 8  Quiz 9  Quiz 10 
3 Exams (100 points each)  300 points 
Final Exam  100 points 
Homework Component  100 points 
Total  500 points 
The 100 points for the homework component are broken down as follows:
Webwork:  160 
Quizzes:  40 (4 each) 
Attendance in Lecture:  50 
Recitation attendance  50 
Total divided by 3:  100 
Your grade will be based on the number of points you earned according to the following scheme:









In recitation, you will practice the material of the lectures using worksheets. You will work in groups and sometimes individually. For the schedule of the worksheets see the course calendar. The worksheets are available to be downloaded below.
Beginning with worksheet 2, you will be responsible for having the recitation worksheets with you for recitation classes. If you fail to do so, then it may be counted as an unexcused absence. You may print the worksheet and bring it to recitation class or your TA might provide other options.
The lecture portion of your grade is based on active participation in lecture (the MonWedFri meetings). You will participate in class using your phone, laptop, or other device with an internet connection and browser. You will need to create a REEF Student account and purchase a subscription. A 180day subscription costs $14.99, and can be purchased directly through REEF or by buying an access code from one of the university bookstores. If you are using REEF Polling in another class, you only need to purchase one subscription for the term. You can access our REEF course by using the REEF Polling link on the Modules tab of our Canvas course page. See https://reefeducation.com/getstarted/forstudents/ for more information about REEF polling. If you have any difficulties with access to your account or with bringing a phone or laptop to class, please see me.
We will use web homework at the address on the system WeBWorK at http://webwork.as.uky.edu/webwork2/MA114F16/. Students who are registered Tuesday afternoon, August 23, will be able to log in from the first day of class. We will add students to the homework system until the last day to add. See the document titled Introduction to WeBWorK for more information including instructions on how to log in. The document Entering Answers in WeBWorK gives more information about how to enter mathematics to answer questions in WeBWorK. Please contact your instructor or teaching assistant if you have difficulty logging in or need to change sections.
The due date for each of these homework assignments is given on the corresponding web page as well as in the course calendar. Note that the WeBWorK sets are due early in the morning on the due date listed in the calendar. Thus the due dates at the web site will be the day of the date listed in the calendar.
Occasionally, we may delay homework due dates. The due date at the WeBWorK server will be the most uptodate information.
Late web homework will not be accepted. Shortly after the homework is due, solutions to many of the web homework problems will be made available through the WeBWorK server. We cannot allow some students to continue working on the problems after the solutions are available or delay providing solutions to students who have completed the homework on time. If you have an unusual situation that prevents you from completing web homework, please contact your instructor. However, in general students will be expected to complete web homework even if they are traveling.
Suggestions for working web homework:
Exam  Date  Time  Exam Room 
Exam 1 Solutions  Tue, Sep 20, 2016  5:00  7:00 PM  Sections 005008  Jacobs Science Bldg
321 Sections 001004  Memorial Hall Sections 010013  Memorial Hall 
Exam 2 Solutions  Tue, Oct 18, 2016  5:00  7:00 PM  Sections 005008  Jacobs Science Bldg 321 Sections 001004  Memorial Hall Sections 010013  Memorial Hall 
Exam 3 Solutions  Tue, Nov 15, 2016  5:00  7:00 PM  Sections 005008  Jacobs Science Bldg 321 Sections 001004  Memorial Hall Sections 010013  Memorial Hall 
Exam 4 Solutions  Thur, Dec 15, 2016  8:30  10:30 PM  Sections 001004  Jacobs Science Bldg 221 Sections 005008  Jacobs Science Bldg 321 Sections 010013  Jacobs Science Bldg 121 
On the exams you may use calculators of the type TI 84, TInspire, their equivalent or less. No calculators with symbolic manipulation capabilities are allowed. Answers that are simply the output of calculator routines will generally not receive any credit on the exams. Think of the calculator you are using as an aid to thinking (at best)!!!
Old exams on MA 114 can be found here.
Before each exam there will be a supplementary review session
Review  Date  Time  Room 
Review 1  Mon, Sep 19  8pm  CP 155 
Review 2  Mon, Oct 17  8pm  CP 155 
Review 3  Mon, Nov 14  8pm  CP 155 
Review 4  Tues, Dec 13  5pm  CP 320 
You may use calculators on the homework,quizzes and exams. You may not use any machine (carbonbased life form or siliconbased) that has symbolic manipulation capabilities of any sort on any exam. This precludes the use of TI89, TINspire CAS, HP 48, TI 92, Voyage 200, Casio Classpad or laptop computer. Also, you may not use your mobile phone, iPhone or Blackberry on any exam even if you forget your regular calculator. If it runs Android, BeOS, iOS, Linux, MacOS, PalmOS, Ubuntu, Unix, Windows, similar operating systems or derivatives thereof, you cannot use it on the exams. Bald answers will receive little or no credit. A bald answer is one that is simply the output of a calculator routine or a single numerical or symbolic expression that has no supporting work.
This being said, form good study skills from the start!
If you need more help than what can be provided by the online help, you should take one or more of the following steps:
Students are expected to withdraw from the class if more than 20% of the classes scheduled for the semester are missed (excused) per University policy. Per Senate Rule 5.2.4.2, students missing any graded work due to an excused absence are responsible: for informing the Instructor of Record about their excused absence within one week following the period of the excused absence (except where prior notification is required); and for making up the missed work. The professor must give the student an opportunity to make up the work and/or the exams missed due to an excused absence, and shall do so, if feasible, during the semester in which the absence occurred.
University Policy on Academic Integrity. Per University policy, students shall not plagiarize, cheat, or falsify or misuse academic records. Students are expected to adhere to University policy on cheating and plagiarism in all courses. The minimum penalty for a first offense is a zero on the assignment on which the offense occurred. If the offense is considered severe or the student has other academic offenses on their record, more serious penalties, up to suspension from the University may be imposed. Plagiarism and cheating are serious breaches of academic conduct. Each student is advised to become familiar with the various forms of academic dishonesty as explained in the Code of Student Rights and Responsibilities. Complete information can be found at the website Ombud. A plea of ignorance is not acceptable as a defense against the charge of academic dishonesty. It is important that you review this information as all ideas borrowed from others need to be properly credited. Senate Rules 6.3.1 (see Senate Rules for the current set of Senate Rules) states that all academic work, written or otherwise, submitted by students to their instructors or other academic supervisors, is expected to be the result of their own thought, research, or selfexpression. In cases where students feel unsure about a question of plagiarism involving their work, they are obliged to consult their instructors on the matter before submission. When students submit work purporting to be their own, but which in any way borrows ideas, organization, wording, or content from another source without appropriate acknowledgment of the fact, the students are guilty of plagiarism.
Plagiarism includes reproducing someone else's work (including, but not limited to a published article, a book, a website, computer code, or a paper from a friend) without clear attribution. Plagiarism also includes the practice of employing or allowing another person to alter or revise the work, which a student submits as his/her own, whoever that other person may be. Students may discuss assignments among themselves or with an instructor or tutor, but when the actual work is done, it must be done by the student, and the student alone. When a student's assignment involves research in outside sources or information, the student must carefully acknowledge exactly what, where and how he/she has employed them. If the words of someone else are used, the student must put quotation marks around the passage in question and add an appropriate indication of its origin. Making simple changes while leaving the organization, content, and phraseology intact is plagiaristic. However, nothing in these Rules shall apply to those ideas, which are so generally and freely circulated as to be a part of the public domain.
Students are encouraged to work together to understand a problem and to develop a solution. However, the solution you submit for credit must be your own work. In particular, you should submit your answers for web homework. Copying on exams and usage of books, notes, or communication devices during examinations is not allowed. Cheating or plagiarism is a serious offense, and it will not be tolerated. Students are responsible for knowing the University policy on academic dishonesty.