# Math 19AB

Math 19AB, Calculus for Science, Engineering, and Mathematics, is the required calculus sequence for most students majoring in the physical sciences, engineering, or mathematics. Several of these majors also accept the Math 20AB (Honors Calculus) sequence.

When selecting and enrolling in your course, you should consider prerequisites, your (prospective) major requirements, and scheduling. Verify the requirements for your (prospective) major in the General Catalog before enrolling in your course. Knowing which topics will be covered in your course can help you to prepare for success.

## Prerequisites

Before enrolling in Math 19A, you must satisfy one of the following prerequisites:

MP tier 400 or 500, or
AP Calculus (AB or BC) score of 3 or higher, or
completion of AMS 3 or Math 3 with a grade of C or better.

Before enrolling in Math 19B, you must satisfy one of the following prerequisites:

Completion of Math 19A with a grade of C or better, or
AP Calculus AB score of 4 or 5, or
AP Calculus BC score of 3 or higher.

## Who should take Math 19AB?

Students in the following majors must complete Math 19AB before declaring their major:

Applied Physics*
Astrophysics*
Bioengineering
Biomolecular Engineering and Bioinformatics*
Computer Engineering
Computer Game Design*
Computer Science (BA or BS)*
Economics/Mathematics*
Electrical Engineering
Mathematics*
Network & Digital Technology
Physics*
Physics Education*
Technology & Information Management*

*The Math 20 series may be taken in place of the Math 19 series.

## Topics and text

The text for Math 19AB, Calculus for Science. Mathematics, and Engineering, is Calculus, Early Transcendentals, second edition, by Jon Rogawski.
Chapters 2–4, on limits and differentiation are covered in Math 19A; chapters 5–10, on integration and infinite series, are covered in Math 19B.

#### Chapter 2: Limits

2.1 Limits, Rates of Change, and Tangent Lines
2.2 Limits: A Numerical and Graphical Approach
2.3 Basic Limit Laws
2.4 Limits and Continuity
2.5 Evaluating Limits Algebraically
2.6 Trigonometric Limits
2.7 Limits at Infinity
2.8 Intermediate Value Theorem

#### Chapter 3: Differentiation

3.1 Definition of the Derivative
3.2 The Derivative as a Function
3.3 Product and Quotient Rules
3.4 Rates of Change
3.5 Higher Derivatives
3.6 Trigonometric Functions
3.7 The Chain Rule
3.8 Derivatives of Inverse Functions
3.9 Derivatives of General Exponential and Logarithmic Functions
3.10 Implicit Differentiation
3.11 Related Rates

#### Chapter 4: Applications of the Derivative

4.1 Linear Approximation and Applications
4.2 Extreme Values
4.3 The Mean Value Theorem and Monotonicity
4.4 The Shape of a Graph
4.5 L’Hopital’s Rule
4.6 Graph Sketching and Asymptotes
4.7 Applied Optimization
4.8 Newton’s Method

#### Chapter 5: The Integral

5.1 Approximating and Computing Area
5.2 The Definite Integral
5.3 The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, Part I
5.4 The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, Part II
5.5 Net Change as the Integral of a Rate
5.6 Substitution Method
5.7 Further Transcendental Functions
5.8 Exponential Growth and Decay

#### Chapter 6: Applications of the Integral

6.1 Area Between Two Curves
6.2 Setting Up Integrals: Volume, Density, Average Value
6.3 Volumes of Revolution
6.4 The Method of Cylindrical Shells
6.5 Work and Energy

#### Chapter 7: Techniques of Integration

7.1 Integration by Parts
7.2 Trigonometric Integral
7.3 Trigonometric Substitution
7.4 Integrals Involving Hyperbolic and Inverse Hyperbolic Functions
7.5 The Method of Partial Fractions
7.6 Improper Integrals
7.7 Probability and Integration
7.8 Numerical Integration

#### Chapter 8: Further Applications of the Integral and Taylor Polynomials

8.1 Arc Length and Surface Area
8.2 Fluid Pressure and Force
8.3 Center of Mass
8.4 Taylor Polynomials

#### Chapter 10: Infinite Series

10.1 Sequences
10.2 Summing an Infinite Series
10.3 Convergence of Series with Positive Terms
10.4 Absolute and Conditional Convergence
10.5 The Ratio and Root Tests
10.6 Power Series
10.7 Taylor Series