MAT 123  Introduction to Calculus   Fall 2014 

Course Description: This is a course in pre-calculus where you will learn about functions, trigonometry, and logarithms.

Course Coordinator: Ljudmila Kamenova (

Schedule: The meeting time of all lectures and recitations with instructor names can be found under MAT 123 at

Office hours: You can find the office hours of all instructors and all TAs here:

MLC Office hours: You can find the MLC office hours of all TAs here:

Syllabus: Your lecturer will determine what is covered in each lecture but here is a tentative schedule.

Required materials:


Stony Brook University expects students to maintain standards of personal integrity that are in harmony with the educational goals of the institution; to observe national, state, and local laws as well as University regulations; and to respect the rights, privileges, and property of other people. Faculty must notify the Office of Judicial Affairs of any disruptive behavior that interferes with their ability to teach, compromises the safety of the learning environment, or inhibits students' ability to learn.

DSS advisory. If you have a physical, psychiatric, medical, or learning disability that may affect your ability to carry out the assigned course work, please contact the office of Disabled Student Services (DSS), Humanities Building, room 133, telephone 632-6748/TDD. DSS will review your concerns and determine what accommodations may be necessary and appropriate. All information regarding any disability will be treated as strictly confidential.

Students who might require special evacuation procedures in the event of an emergency are urged to discuss their needs with both the instructor and DSS. For important related information, click here.

To satisfy the QPS learning objective, students must pass a QPS certified course with a letter grade of C or higher. Learning Outcomes for "Master Quantitative Problem Solving": 1. Interpret and draw inferences from mathematical models such as formulas, graphs, tables, or schematics. 2. Represent mathematical information symbolically, visually, numerically, and verbally. 3. Employ quantitative methods such as algebra, geometry, calculus, or statistics to solve problems. 4. Estimate and check mathematical results for reasonableness. 5. Recognize the limits of mathematical and statistical methods. A certified course must meet at least four of the above outcomes.