This is the website for the course Introductory Course in Calculus (TATA79). This page contains useful information and handouts.

I will make available here some of the material given out in lectures and tutorials, plus other useful information.

- Timetable
- Study handbook
- Course document [pdf]
- Lecture notes are handed out in class. The only other way to get a copy is to pop by the lecturer's office and ask for a copy.
- Lecture and tutorial plan with additional exercises, part 1 [pdf]
- Lecture and tutorial plan with additional exercises, part 2 [pdf]
- Lecture and tutorial plan with additional exercises, part 3 (updated) [pdf]

- Coversheet for hand-in exercises. Stable it together with a blank sheet of paper twice down the left-hand side [pdf]
- Hand-in exercises 1a [pdf]
- Hand-in exercises 1b [pdf]
- Hand-in exercises 2a [pdf]
- Hand-in exercises 2b [pdf]

You do not need to resubmitt all the exercises if you passed some at an earlier time. Please see the Swedish page for more information

- By searching here you can find the place and time of all university exams and midterms.

Group | Tutor | Mentor | Mentor's email | ||||

D1a | Danyo Danev | Axel Tiger Norkvist (MAT13) | axeno074@student.liu.se | ||||

D1b | David Rule | Olle Abrahamsson (MAT12) | ollab560@student.liu.se | ||||

D1c | Åke Hammarström | Ivar Olofsson (Y11) | ivaol700@student.liu.se | ||||

IT1 | Malgorzata Wesolowska | Olle Hynén Ulfsjöö (I13) | ollul666@student.liu.se | ||||

U2 | Johan Thim | Isak Larsson (I12) | isala080@student.liu.se | ||||

One open-ended problem is provided per week. The problems are intended to spark you imagination and curiousity. They are not question which can necessarily be answered concisely with a numerical answer—indeed there might be several reasonable responses—but rather they act as a starting point and guide for an investigation. The problems build upon material taught during the previous week, so you should be able to solve the first during the first week, second during the second week, etc.

- Open-ended Problems [pdf]

The aim of an exam is to give students the opportunity to show the lecturer they have understood the material covered in the course. Therefore the easiest way for a student to be successful is for them to master the material. In most cases it is more effective to genuinely learn and understand than to attempt to learn by rote.

Below is a link to past papers, but since the course now has a new lecturer they are of limited use. It is perhaps more useful to study the lecture notes and practice the exercises handed out during the course. They are written by the same lecturer as the exams. With this in mind, use the following link with caution!

On the other hand, the following mock exams are of the same style as the real ones.

- Mock exam 1 [pdf]
- Solution to 2(b)(ii) 1 [pdf]
- Midterm Exam 2015-11-18 [pdf]
- Solutions to midterm 2015-11-18 [pdf]
- Midterm Exam 1, 2015-11-28 [pdf]
- Solutions to midterm 1, 2015-11-28 [pdf]
- Mock exam 2 [pdf]
- Solutions to mockmidterm 2 [pdf]
- Midterm Exam 2, 2015-12-14 [pdf]
- Solutions to midterm 2, 2015-12-14 [pdf]
- Midterm Exam 2, 2016-01-04 [pdf]
- Solutions to midterm 2, 2016-01-04 [pdf]
- Final Exam , 2016-03-31 [pdf]
- Solutions to final, 2016-03-31 [pdf]
- Final Exam , 2016-08-16 [pdf]
- Solutions to final, 2016-08-16 [pdf]

Here are some tips on how to study for midterm 2, although they apply just as well to other exams in the course.

- Revision guide [pdf]