I will probably assign homework every day (except exam days), covering the material from the lecture given that day, and due the next non-exam class day. However, in case you have any questions about a homework assignment, we can discuss it during the first quarter hour or so of the day that it's due. During this time, I'll try to ensure that everybody knows how to do it. So that you're not working on homework during the lecture, you may always turn in a homework assignment up to one class day late.

Homework problems will come in two forms: Practice Problems and Due Problems. Generally, the Practice Problems will come from the textbook, while I will write the Due Problems myself, (although there may be exceptions in both cases). Only the Due Problems actually need to be handed in. You don't have to turn in the Practice Problems, but you should try them! If you find them easy, then you can skip to the next batch, but the Practice Problems will usually help you with the Due Problems. In any case, you'll need to practise the material if you want to remember it for quizzes or exams, a subsequent course, or the rest of your life.

As you do your homework, I encourage you to talk with your fellow students. In my class, this is not cheating! However, the final result that you turn in to me should be your own work, written by you in your own words; you should understand (at least more or less) what you've written. Don't turn in anything that you copied from another person, and don't have other students copy from what you plan to turn in. You can also look at other books and talk to other people, but the same rules apply as if those books or people were your fellow students: Understand what you turn in, and write your answers in your own words.

In case you miss the homework, you can download it here; see the downloading help if you have trouble. When I return each homework assignment, I'll post my solutions here too; once that happens, I won't accept it late unless you arrange something with me ahead of time.

  1. Introduction:
  2. Introduction to factoring polynomials:
  3. Factoring techniques:
  4. Solving polynomial equations through factoring:
  5. Solving word problems through factoring:
  6. Rational expressions:
  7. Operations on rational expressions:
  8. Complex rational expressions and rational equations:
  9. Word problems using rational equations:
  10. Graphing equations in two variables:
  11. Functions:
  12. Roots:
  13. Radical expressions:
  14. Radical equations and complex numbers:
  15. Solving quadratic equations:
  16. Equations in quadratic form:
  17. Graphing quadratic expressions:
  18. Quadratic inequalities:
  19. That's it!

Go back to the the course homepage.
Valid HTML 4.01 Transitional

This web page and the files linked from it were written between 2003 and 2010 by Toby Bartels. Toby reserves no legal rights to them.

Although the page has been preserved in its original form, the files linked from it have been converted to DjVu using Any2DjVu; they can be viewed on almost any operating system using DjVuLibre.

The permanent URI of this web page is http://tobybartels.name/MATH-1100/2010s/homework/.