# Quiz Resources

#### Handouts

• L'Hôpital's Rule
• Generate Trig Identities
• Compare Trig and Hyperbolic Functions"
• Review of Trig and Hyperbolic Functions
• Trigonometric Substitution
• The Weierstrass Substitution
• Rates of Convergence and Divergence for Infinite Series
• 128 Integral Problems
You may complete some or all of the 128 integral problems for extra credit. Extra credit will be awarded based on:
• Problems must be turned in in order and all steps must be clearly labeled and documented. If I have to search for the problem number, then I'm not going to give you credit.
• You should specify the method being used (e.g. u-substitution, rational-substitution, trig substitution, Partial Fractions, etc.)
• You must specify all specific u-substitutions, trigonometric substitutions, reference triangles, trigonometric identities, etc. in order to be awarded points.
• Try and write these so someone else reading it would know what you are doing. (I've heard complaints from students that they can't understand the answer book--write up your solutions so that others could understand them!)
• You should be comfortable enough to explain it verbally to me for the points, because I may ask you to do so. If you cannot explain it verbally, then you shouldn't turn in a written solution for points.
• An answer from Maple or Wolfram Alpha or any other CAS is not appropriate unless you understand all the substitutions, steps, etc. that were involved and you can verbally explain it to me.
• An answer from a book or table of integrals is not appropriate unless you understand all the substitutions, steps, etc. that were involved and you can verbally explain it to me.
• On the handout, the problems are rated according to the difficulty, on a scale from 1 to 4, with 1 being the easier and 4 being the most difficult. The difficulty also represents the number of points the problem is worth.
• For every 10 points you earn, you will have 1% added onto a test score of your choice.
• Turn the problems into me in numerical order. The easiest way to maintain this is to put problems on seperate sheets of paper or to do several in numerical order on one page. You could also type them out.

S. Hyde