#### Fall 2020 Precalculus

Precalculus combines concepts of trigonometry, geometry, and algebra that are needed to prepare students for the study of calculus. The course strengthens studentsâ€™ conceptual understanding of problems and mathematical reasoning in solving problems. Facility with these topics is especially important for students who intend to study calculus, physics, other sciences, and engineering in college. The main topics in the Precalculus course are complex numbers, rational functions, trigonometric functions and their inverses, inverse functions, vectors and matrices, and parametric and polar curves.

Here is a link to the syllabus.#### Spring 2021 Precalculus

In the second semester of this course, we will start with the unit circle and continue with trigonometry, including application of trigonometric concepts, vectors and their applications, polar equations, complex numbers, and conic sections.

#### 2019-2020 Fall Precalculus

Precalculus combines concepts of trigonometry, geometry, and algebra that are needed to prepare students for the study of calculus. The course strengthens studentsâ€™ conceptual understanding of problems and mathematical reasoning in solving problems. Facility with these topics is especially important for students who intend to study calculus, physics, other sciences, and engineering in college. The main topics in the Precalculus course are complex numbers, rational functions, trigonometric functions and their inverses, inverse functions, vectors and matrices, and parametric and polar curves.

Here is a link to the syllabus.#### 2019-2020 Spring Precalculus

In the second semester of this course, we will start with the unit circle and continue with trigonometry, including application of trigonometric concepts, vectors and their applications, polar equations, complex numbers, and conic sections.

#### 2019-2020 AP Calculus AB

AP Calculus AB is designed to be the equivalent of a first semester college calculus course devoted to topics in differential and integral calculus. Through the use of the big ideas of calculus (modeling change, approximation and limits, and analysis of functions), students will be required to use definitions and theorems to build arguments and justify conclusions.

This course features a multi-representational approach to calculus, with concepts, results, and problems expressed graphically, numerically, analytically, and verbally. Exploring connections among these representations builds understanding of how calculus applies limits to develop important ideas, definitions, formulas, and theorems.

Here is a link to the course syllabus.