Math 2nd Year Notes
We are working hard to provide the best resources for your studies, your suggestions in this regard will also be highly appreciated. Class 12 Mathematics Notes are free and will always remain free. We will keep adding updated notes, past papers, guess papers and other materials with time. We will also introduce a mobile app for viewing all the notes on mobile.
Math 2nd Year Notes
As of now we have not provided the options to download the notes from our website. But we are looking forward to including this option in the future. All copyrights are reserved with ClassNotes.xyz for all the notes.
Welcome to my online math tutorials and notes. The intent of this site is to provide a complete set of free online (and downloadable) notes and/or tutorials for classes that I teach at Lamar University. I've tried to write the notes/tutorials in such a way that they should be accessible to anyone wanting to learn the subject regardless of whether you are in my classes or not. In other words, they do not assume you've got any prior knowledge other than the standard set of prerequisite material needed for that class. In other words, it is assumed that you know Algebra and Trig prior to reading the Calculus I notes, know Calculus I prior to reading the Calculus II notes, etc. The assumptions about your background that I've made are given with each description below.
At present I've gotten the notes/tutorials for my Algebra (Math 1314), Calculus I (Math 2413), Calculus II (Math 2414), Calculus III (Math 3435) and Differential Equations (Math 3301) class online. I've also got a couple of Review/Extras available as well. Among the reviews/extras that I've got are an Algebra/Trig review for my Calculus Students, a Complex Number primer, a set of Common Math Errors, and some tips on How to Study Math.
The Algebra notes/tutorial assume that you've had some exposure to the basics of Algebra. In particular it is assumed that the exponents and factoring sections will be more of a review for you. Also, it is assumed that you've seen the basics of graphing equations. Graphing particular types of equations is covered extensively in the notes, however, it is assumed that you understand the basic coordinate system and how to plot points.
The Calculus I notes/tutorial assume that you've got a working knowledge of Algebra and Trig. There is some review of a couple of Algebra and Trig topics, but for the most part it is assumed that you do have a decent background in Algebra and Trig. These notes assume no prior knowledge of Calculus.
The Calculus II notes/tutorial assume that you've got a working knowledge Calculus I, including Limits, Derivatives, and Integration (up to basic substitution). It is also assumed that you have a fairly good knowledge of Trig. Several topics rely heavily on trig and knowledge of trig functions.
The Calculus III notes/tutorial assume that you've got a working knowledge Calculus I, including limits, derivatives and integration. It also assumes that the reader has a good knowledge of several Calculus II topics including some integration techniques, parametric equations, vectors, and knowledge of three dimensional space.
In this blog post, I am breaking down how you can make guided notes for my math classes, how you can use them to guide your lessons every single day AND how you can encourage every student to actually take notes.
Guided notes work to retain student attention while providing them with the most important information of the lesson. Students follow along by filling in blanks during the lesson (cloze-notes). This helps students learn to actively listen and participate.
Guided notes are a form of scaffolding and scaffolding has been known to increase retention. A study done at the University of Chicago sought to examine the effectiveness of guided notes.
You should start by creating an outline of a particular skill that your students need to know. Think about the key vocabulary and any previous content they need to know. Next, be sure to leave spaces for students to fill in during the lesson. Include a range of math problems and ample space for them to show their work.
Haydon, T., Mancil, G.R., Kroeger, S.D., McLeskey, J., & Lin, W.J. (2011). A review of the effectiveness of guided notes for students who struggle learning academic content. Preventing School Failure: Alternative Education for Children and Youth, 55(4), 226-231.
This series reports on new developments in all areas of mathematics and their applications - quickly, informally and at a high level. Mathematical texts analysing new developments in modelling...","issn":["0075-8434","1617-9692"],"editor":["name":"Jean-Michel Morel","@type":"Person","name":"Bernard Teissier","@type":"Person","name":"Karin Baur","@type":"Person","name":"Michel Brion","@type":"Person","name":"Annette Huber","@type":"Person","name":"Davar Khoshnevisan","@type":"Person","name":"Ioannis Kontoyiannis","@type":"Person","name":"Angela Kunoth","@type":"Person","name":"Ariane Mézard","@type":"Person","name":"Mark Podolskij","@type":"Person","name":"Mark Policott","@type":"Person","name":"Sylvia Serfaty","@type":"Person","name":"Laszlo Szekelyhidi","@type":"Person","name":"Gabriele Vezzosi","@type":"Person","name":"Anna Wienhard","@type":"Person"],"mainEntity":"itemListElement":["name":"Geometric Aspects of Functional Analysis","url":" ","@type":"ListItem","name":"Stochastic Partial Differential Equations in Fluid Mechanics","url":" ","@type":"ListItem","name":"Real-Variable Theory of Hardy Spaces Associated with Generalized Herz Spaces of Rafeiro and Samko","url":" ","@type":"ListItem","name":"Mathematics Going Forward","url":" ","@type":"ListItem","name":"Symplectic Integration of Stochastic Hamiltonian Systems","url":" ","@type":"ListItem"],"@type":"ItemList","name":"Book titles in this series","@type":"BookSeries"},"@context":" "} Skip to main content Search Authors & Editors Log in Book series
This series reports on new developments in all areas of mathematics and their applications - quickly, informally and at a high level. Mathematical texts analysing new developments in modelling and numerical simulation are welcome. The type of material considered for publication includes:
Note that the lecture notes are not reliable indicators for what was lectured in my year, or what will be lectured in your year, as I tend to change, add and remove contents from the notes after the lectures occur.
Note that the notes have been continuously modified since the lectures have taken place, and do not necessarily accurately reflect what the lecturer said or thought. In particular, all errors are (almost certainly) mine.
The recommended way to compile the source file is to download the source (labeled "src") from the notes page together with header.tex. Put them in the same folder, and then compile the source file with your compiler. For the notes with images, you have to download the images from the GitHub repository and place them in a folder named image.
Alternatively, you can clone the GitHub repository by running git clone -notes. Then you can just navigate to the appropriate folder and compile. Note that the header.tex is stored at the root folder and symlinked to every subfolder. Windows does not like this (technically, anything that is on an FAT or NTFS filesystem). You will have to manually replace the header.tex in each subdirectory to the actual header.tex.
It is my pleasure to take this opportunity to report to you again and bring you up to date on the many activities and accomplishments of students and faculty in the Mathematics Department since our last annual report in 2012. Even with conservative financial policies, it has been another exciting year for the Department of Mathematics at Lehigh. Rather than simply maintain the status quo, the Mathematics Department continues to find ways to enhance both undergraduate and graduate programs. As you can see from this report faculty of the department continue to live up to the role of scholars-teachers that is characteristic of our department and Lehigh at large. I would like to thank the dedicated faculty and staff of the department for working with me closely and creating a better environment to learn mathematical sciences on campus. We have been fortunate to have had the resources and flexibility to put many good ideas into practice. During the coming year, we are committed to establish an even better academic environment for our students and faculty.
In addition to assisting students to score high marks, Class 12 Maths Notes also require daily practice. Topics like calculus, vectors, and 3D are essential to the exam. Students solve sample papers and previous year class 12 question papers to gain a better understanding of the kinds of questions asked in the exam and their difficulty level.
As students prepare for the board exam, having 2nd-year class Maths Notes can help them revise a wide range of topics more effectively. They need to practice several questions from all chapters to be able to take any question. In order to help students prepare more effectively for the 2nd-year math exam, these notes are provided.
Dear Students, We have brought FSc 2nd Year Math Notes for you today. These notes have been prepared with very hard work. Hopefully, you guys will study these notes and also benefit from them. You are most likely to share this post with your friends and teachers so that they too will benefit.
There are seven chapters of FSc 2nd Year Math Notes. we have worked hard to make them easy and suitable solutions for students and teachers Here we will present the chapter-wise notes of a whole. These are according to the syllabus and paper pattern of all Punjab boards and Federal boards. These notes were prepared by a hardworking lecturer. You can prepare for your annual exam from these 2nd year maths notes and can get good marks in your annual exam.