# Calculus I (MATH151) Course Detail

Course Name Course Code Season Lecture Hours Application Hours Lab Hours Credit ECTS
Calculus I MATH151 4 2 0 5 7
Pre-requisite Course(s)
N/A
Course Language English N/A Bachelor’s Degree (First Cycle) Face To Face Lecture, Question and Answer, Problem Solving. The course is designed to fill the gaps in students knowledge that they have in their pre-college education and then to give them computational skills in one-variable differential and integral calculus to handle engineering problems The students who succeeded in this course; understand, define and use functions, and represent them by means of graphs understand fundamental concepts of limit and continuity understand the meaning of derivative and calculate derivatives of one-variable functions use derivatives to solve problems involving maxima, minima, and related rates understand integration, know integration techniques, use them to solve area, volume and other problems Preliminaries, limits and continuity, differentiation, applications of derivatives, L`Hopital's Rule, integration, applications of integrals, integrals and transcendental functions, integration techniques and improper integrals, squences.

### Weekly Subjects and Releated Preparation Studies

Week Subjects Preparation
1 P.1 Real Numbers and the Real Line, P.2 Cartesian Coordinates in the Plane, P.3 Graphs of Quadratic Equations, P.4 Functions and Their Graphs, pp:3-33
2 P.5 Combining Functions to Make New Functions, P.6 Polynomials and Rational Functions, P.7 Trigonometric Functions, pp:33-57
3 1.1 Examples of Velocity, Growth Rate, and Area, 1.2 Limits of Functions, 1.3 Limits at Infinity and Infinite Limits, 1.4 Continuity, pp:58-87
4 1.5 The Formal Definition of Limit, 2.1 Tangent Lines and Their Slopes, 2.2 The Derivative, 2.3 Differentiation Rules, pp:87-114
5 2.4 The Chain Rule, 2.5 Derivatives of Trigonometric Functions, 2.6 Higher-Order Derivatives, pp:115-129
6 2.7 Using Differentials and Derivatives, 2.8 The Mean Value Theorem, 2.9 Implicit Differentiation, 3.1 Inverse Functions, pp:129-147 pp:163-169
7 Midterm
8 3.2 Exponential and Logarithmic Functions, 3.3 The Natural Logarithm and Exponential, 3.4 Growth and Decay (Theorem 4, Theorem 5, Theorem 6 and Examples for these theorems), 3.5 The Inverse Trigonometric Functions, pp:169-187 pp:190-197
9 3.6 Hyperbolic Functions (only their definition and derivatives), 4.1 Related Rates, 4.3 Indeterminate Forms, pp:198-203 pp:213-219 pp:227-232
10 4.4 Extreme Values, 4.5 Concavity and Inflections, 4.6 Sketching the Graph of a Function, pp:232-252
11 4.8 Extreme-Value Problems, 4.9 Linear Approximations, 2.10 Antiderivatives and Initial Value Problems (Antiderivatives, The Indefinite Integral), 5.1 Sums and Sigma Notation, pp:258-271 pp:147-150 pp:288-293
12 5.2 Areas as Limits of Sums, 5.3 The Definite Integral, 5.4 Properties of the Definite Integral, 5.5 The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, pp:293-316
13 5.6 The Method of Substitution, 5.7 Areas of Plane Regions, 6.1 Integration by Parts, pp:316-337
14 6.2 Integrals of Rational Functions, 6.3 Inverse Substitutions, 6.5 Improper Integrals, pp:337-353 pp:359-367
15 7.1 Volumes by Slicing – Solids of Revolution, 7.2 More Volumes by Slicing, 7.3 Arc Length and Surface Area (only Arc Length), Review, pp:390-407
16 Final Exam

### Sources

Course Book 1. Calculus: A complete Course, R. A. Adams, C. Essex, 7th Edition; Pearson Addison Wesley 2. Thomas’ Calculus Early Transcendentals, 11th Edition.( Revised by M. D. Weir, J.Hass and F. R. Giardano; Pearson , Addison Wesley) 3. Calculus: A new horizon, Anton Howard, 6th Edition; John Wiley & Sons 4. Calculus with Analytic Geometry, C. H. Edwards; Prentice Hall 5. Calculus with Analytic Geometry, R. A. Silverman; Prentice Hall

### Evaluation System

Attendance/Participation - -
Laboratory - -
Application - -
Field Work - -
Special Course Internship - -
Quizzes/Studio Critics - -
Homework Assignments - -
Presentation - -
Project - -
Report - -
Seminar - -
Midterms Exams/Midterms Jury 2 60
Final Exam/Final Jury 1 40
Toplam 3 100
 Percentage of Semester Work 60 40 100

### Course Category

Core Courses X

### The Relation Between Course Learning Competencies and Program Qualifications

# Program Qualifications / Competencies Level of Contribution
1 2 3 4 5
1 Adequate knowledge of subjects related to mathematics, natural sciences, and Electrical and Electronics Engineering discipline; ability to apply theoretical and applied knowledge in those fields to the solution of complex engineering problems. X
2 An ability to identify, formulate, and solve complex engineering problems, ability to choose and apply appropriate models and analysis methods for this. X
3 An ability to design a system, component, or process under realistic constraints to meet desired needs, and ability to apply modern design approaches for this. X
4 The ability to select and use the necessary modern techniques and tools for the analysis and solution of complex problems encountered in engineering applications; the ability to use information technologies effectively
5 Ability to design and conduct experiments, collect data, analyze and interpret results for investigating complex engineering problems or discipline-specific research topics. X
6 An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams, and ability of individual working.
7 Ability to communicate effectively orally and in writing; knowledge of at least one foreign language; active report writing and understanding written reports, preparing design and production reports, the ability to make effective presentation the ability to give and receive clear and understandable instructions. X
8 Awareness of the necessity of lifelong learning; the ability to access knowledge, follow the developments in science and technology and continuously stay updated.
9 Acting compliant with ethical principles, professional and ethical responsibility, and knowledge of standards used in engineering applications.
10 Knowledge about professional activities in business, such as project management, risk management, and change management awareness of entrepreneurship and innovation; knowledge about sustainable development.
11 Knowledge about the impacts of engineering practices in universal and societal dimensions on health, environment, and safety. the problems of the current age reflected in the field of engineering; awareness of the legal consequences of engineering solutions.

Activities Number Duration (Hours) Total Workload
Course Hours (Including Exam Week: 16 x Total Hours) 16 4 64
Laboratory
Application 16 2 32
Special Course Internship
Field Work
Study Hours Out of Class 14 3 42
Presentation/Seminar Prepration
Project
Report
Homework Assignments
Quizzes/Studio Critics
Prepration of Midterm Exams/Midterm Jury
Prepration of Final Exams/Final Jury 1 18 18