Correlations

Calculus, 6th Edition ©2003

C. Henry Edwards, David E. Penney

Calculus AB

Correlated with AP® Calculus AB and Calculus BC, May 2002, May 2003

ST = Student textbook pages

  1. Functions, Graphs, and Limits

    Analysis of graphs. With the aid of technology, graphs of functions are often easy to produce. The emphasis is on the interplay between the geometric and analytic information and on the use of calculus both to predict and to explain the observed local and global behavior of a function.
    ST: 12–21, 21–23, 23–24, 24–31, 31–33, 33–41, 43, 49–50, 232–239, 239–241, 242–252, 253–254, 256–263, 265–266, 268, 269

    Limits of functions (including one-sided limits).
    • An intuitive understanding of the limiting process.
      ST: 63–67, 72–73, 77–79, 85
    • Calculating limits using algebra.
      ST: 67–73, 75–76, 85–86, 99
    • Estimating limits from graphs or tables of data
      ST: 64–67, 74, 75–82, 86

    Asymptotic and unbounded behavior.
    • Understanding asymptotes in terms of graphical behavior.
      ST: 29–30, 32, 50, 89–93, 255–265, 265–267
    • Describing asymptotic behavior in terms of limits involving infinity.
      ST: 80–82, 86, 99
    • Comparing relative magnitudes of functions and their rates of change. (For example, contrasting exponential growth, polynomial growth, and logarithmic growth.)
      ST: 37–40, 42–43, 430, 434, 440, 460, 462, 487

    Continuity as a property of functions.
    • An intuitive understanding of continuity. (Close values of the domain lead to close values of the range.)
      ST: 88, 89, 96, 97, 98–99, 100
    • Understanding continuity in terms of limits.
      ST: 88, 89, 90–93, 97
    • Geometric understanding of graphs of continuous functions (Intermediate Value Theorem and Extreme Value Theorem).
      ST: 94–96, 97, 98, 100, A–25

  2. Derivatives

    Concept of the derivative.
    • Derivative presented graphically, numerically, and analytically.
      ST: 102–111, 112–113, 114
    • Derivative interpreted as an instantaneous rate of change.
      ST: 105–106, 109, 110, 111, 113
    • Derivative defined as the limit of the difference quotient.
      ST: 102, 114–115, 115–117, 120
    • Relationship between differentiability and continuity.
      ST: 138, 139

    Derivative at a point.
    • Slope of a curve at a point. Examples are emphasized, including points at which there are vertical tangents and points at which there are no tangents.
      ST: 71, 73, 100, 107, 113, 137–138, 140
    • Tangent line to a curve at a point and local linear approximation.
      ST: 71, 73, 100, 102, 106, 119, 124, 190, 192, 204–208, 211–212, 268
    • Instantaneous rate of change as the limit of average rate of change.
      ST: 105–108, 110–111, 112
    • Approximate rate of change from graphs and tables of values.
      ST: 108, 114

    Derivative as a function.
    • Corresponding characteristics of graphs of f and f′.
      ST: 106–107, 110, 111, 112–113, 232–238
    • Relationships between the increasing and decreasing behavior of f and the sign of f′.
      ST: 106–107, 110, 111, 112–113, 232–238
    • The Mean Value Theorem and its geometric consequences.
      ST: 213–216, 220, 221–222, 268
    • Equations involving derivatives. Verbal descriptions are translated into equations involving derivatives and vice versa.
      ST: 279–283, 284–286

    Second derivatives.
    • Corresponding characteristics of the graphs of f, f′, and f″.
      ST: 243–252, 253–255, 268
    • Relationship between the concavity of f and the sign of f″.
      ST: 243–252, 253–255, 268
    • Points of inflection as places where concavity changes.
      ST: 248–251, 252, 253, 269

    Applications of derivatives.
    • Analysis of curves, including the notions of monotonicity and concavity.
      ST: 232–239, 239–242, 242–252, 253–255, 256–265, 265–267, 268
    • Optimization, both absolute (global) and relative (local) extrema.
      ST: 152–159, 160–165, 190–191, 269
    • Modeling rates of change, including related rates problems.
      ST: 194–199, 199–203
    • Use of implicit differentiation to find the derivative of an inverse function.
      ST: 434–435, 436
    • Interpretation of the derivative as a rate of change in varied applied contexts, including velocity, speed, and acceleration.
      ST: 110–111, 113–114, 190–191, 280–283, 285–286
    • Geometric interpretation of differential equations via slope fields and the relationship between slope fields and solution curves for differential equations.
      ST: 558–561, 565–567

    Computation of derivatives.
    • Knowledge of derivatives of basic functions, including power, exponential, logarithmic, trigonometric, and inverse trigonometric functions.
      ST: 116–119, 123, 133–136, 139, 166–169, 172–173, 189, 430–432, 435, 436–438, 439, 467–474, 475–476, 485
    • Basic rules for the derivative of sums, products, and quotients of functions
      ST: 117, 118, 119–123, 123–124, 189, 190, 268
    • Chain rule and implicit differentiation.
      ST: 126–132, 132–133, 133–136, 139–141, 194–199, 199–203, 268, 269, 270

  3. Integrals

    Interpretation and properties of definite integrals.
    • Computation of Riemann sums using left, right, and midpoint evaluation points.
      ST: 298–301, 303–305, 306–307, 363
    • Definite integral as a limit of Riemann sums.
      ST: 302–304, 304–305, 306–307, 361, 363
    • Definite integral as the rate of change of a quantity over an interval interpreted as the change of the quantity over the interval:
      integral from a to b f′(x)dx = f(b) – f(a)
      ST: 310, 312, 317, 321
    • Basic properties of definite integrals. (For example, additivity and linearity.)
      ST: 313–316, 316–317, 363

    Applications of integrals. Appropriate integrals are used in a variety of applications to model physical, biological, or economic situations. Although only a sampling of applications can be included in any specific course, students should be able to adapt their knowledge and techniques to solve other similar application problems. Whatever applications are chosen, the emphasis is on using the integral of a rate of change to give accumulated change or using the method of setting up an approximating Riemann sum and representing its limit as a definite integral. To provide a common foundation, specific applications should include finding the area of a region, the volume of a solid with known cross sections, the average value of a function, and the distance traveled by a particle along a line.
    ST: 318–321, 336–343, 343–346, 363, 370–373, 375–376, 376–383, 384–387, 387–393, 393–395, 396–403, 404–405, 405–416, 423–426

    Fundamental Theorem of Calculus.
    • Use of the Fundamental Theorem to evaluate definite integrals.
      ST: 321–323, 325–327, 362
    • Use of the Fundamental Theorem to represent a particular antiderivative, and the analytical and graphical analysis of functions so defined.
      ST: 324–325, 327, 328

    Techniques of antidifferentiation.
    • Antiderivatives following directly from derivatives of basic functions.
      ST: 273, 275–276, 284, 362, 485, TA–1
    • Antiderivatives by substitution of variables (including change of limits for definite integrals).
      ST: 328–333, 333–336, 362–363

    Applications of antidifferentiation.
    • Finding specific antiderivatives using initial conditions, including applications to motion along a line.
      ST: 278–279, 279–283, 284–286, 555, 556, 575, 618–619
    • Solving separable differential equations and using them in modeling. In particular, studying the equation y′ = ky and exponential growth.
      ST: 547, 548–555, 556, 568–573, 574, 618–619

    Numerical approximations to definite integrals. Use of Riemann sums and trapezoidal sums to approximate definite integrals of functions represented algebraically, graphically, and by tables of values.
    ST: 298–301, 306, 347–351, 355, 357–359, 363, 364

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