> SURg -bjbjVV 4Hr<r<%^^^^^rrrrD,r3+3-3-3-3-3-3-3$5D8pQ3^Q3^^f3EEE*^^+3E+3EE30(2 9{9c^[13|303u18E8428^2 EQ3Q3E38 $: MATH 134
INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA
4 Credit Hours
Instructor: A. J. Silva Work Phone: 455-6000
Location: Pajuta Haka E-mail: asilva@olc.edu
Time & day: Tuesday and Thursday, 9:00 to 11:00 am Office hours: Before class or by appointment
Course Description: This course prepares the student for College Algebra. Topics covered in this course are the basic rules of algebra, properties of real numbers, order of operation, absolute value, integer exponents, radicals and rational exponents, polynomials and special products, factoring, the graphs of lines on the Cartesian plane and fractional expressions.
Course Objectives: Students leaving this course will have an excellent foundation in the basics of algebra with an emphasis on word problems. Their skills will enable them to move forward in their math education at Oglala Lakota College or any other institution of higher learning. Upon successful completion of this class, students should be able to:
Graph lines on the Cartesian plane.
Build, read, and interpret graphs.
Carry out basic operations of polynomials.
Factor trinomials (includes solving polynomial equations).
Simplify radicals
Prerequisite: Math 103 Elementary Algebra with a grade of C or better, or an acceptable score on the Math Placement.
Required Text: Elementary and Intermediate Algebra. Larson & Hostetler, Fifth Edition.
Reading Level: Students will be expected to read all sections covered in lectures before coming to class. The reading level of the text is Grade 10 as computed using the Fry Readability Index.
Required Materials: Scientific calculator, graphing paper, portfolio binder, ruler, and pencils. You must bring these materials to each class!
Writing Expectations: Exams will contain application problems. Each answer for all application problems must be in the form of a well structured, written sentence(s).
Lakota Perspective: The Lakota perspective will be provided by way of interaction between student and instructor where traditional Lakota values such as naci( ta(ka (patience), waohola (respect), and ohola (honor) will be maintained. The student will be expected to aid the instructor with the inclusion of the Lakota perspective.
Oyanka (literally: to be, such as to be present or attendance) and Tardiness Policy: Students are required to attend classes regularly. Instructors will submit attendance on-line weekly to the end of the semester. If a student wishes to be excused from a class, it is the student's responsibility to clear the absence with the instructor. At that time the student must arrange for a make-up assignment. However, an excused absence is the same as an absence until the student has completed work equivalent to being in class. Once the make up assignment is completed, the instructor will then change the absent to present. A student may be dropped from a course after three consecutive absences and will be dropped by the Registrar after five total absences. There are No reinstatements and No exceptions for students who are dropped for five absences.
Generally speaking, if an instructor is going to be late getting to a college center for a class, the center staff should always be notified. The following policy applies in this class:
A student shall be considered tardy for class, if he/she arrives late for class, but during the first hour of the class. A student arriving later than this may be marked absent. This policy will not interfere with the instructor's prerogative to grade for class participation.
If an instructor is late for a class, students must wait for one-half hour. After this time, the class will be considered cancelled and must be made up.
In the event that no students appear for class at the scheduled starting time, the instructor should wait at least one-half hour before deciding to cancel the class.
Students who do not return from break or who leave class before the instructor has dismissed the class may be counted as absent or tardy depending on how early the student left class. The decision to count the student absent or tardy rests entirely with the instructor and is made at his sole discretion.
All missed classes must be made up.
REQUIREMENTS FOR SUCCESSFUL COMPLETION OF THIS CLASS:
Assignments: Be prepared to spend approximately 2 to 3 hours of study time for each hour spent in the class. Students may choose to do the assignments or choose not to the assignments.
Class Work: At the end of each class period, time will be given for you to work several problems of the kind that were taught in that days or recent class sessions. Those problems must be turned in at the end of the class period. Students who do not turn in class work problems obviously did not attend the entire class and may be counted as absent.
Grading
Your grade will be determined based on exam scores. Exams will be given as each chapter is completed. In addition, a departmental final exam will be given. Except as noted in the following section, Departmental Final Exam, Grades will be given as follows:
90 to 100% = A 60 to 69.9% = D
80 to 89.9% = B Below 60% = F
70 to 79.9% = C
Departmental Final Exam: In order to insure that students have obtained the basic knowledge and mathematics skills taught in Intermediate Algebra as outlined in the course syllabus, and to insure students are minimally prepared to advance to the next math sequence class, a minimum grade of 60% is required on the Departmental Final Exam in order to pass this course with a grade of D or better.
Criteria the Math/Science Department has Established for This Course.
For students scoring 70 100% on the Comprehensive Final Exam: the student will receive a grade of C, B, or A based on the students performance in class as determined by the instructor.
For students scoring 60 69% on the Comprehensive Final Exam: The student will receive a grade of D or C based on the students performance in class as determined by the instructor.
For students scoring below 60% on the Comprehensive Final Exam: the student must repeat the course or withdraw to avoid a failing grade. Students will also have the opportunity to test-out of Math 103 at a later date. Keep in mind the test-out requires 80% proficiency.
The criteria was established by the Math/Science Department to ensure the student has achieved mastery of basic concepts at the elementary algebra level and the student has a reasonable chance to succeed at the next level (Intermediate Algebra).
Suggestions to the student: Attend class and do all assigned problems. The key to learning math is practice. It is common to struggle with many of the problems. Remember, upon entering the class, the student is expected to know the material covered in the class. I expect students to make mistakes and errors that is part of the learning process. What I will not acceptable is giving up. I, and your fellow classmates, will be available to help you.
Students with Disabilities: Reasonable accommodations will be made for students with learning and/or physical disabilities. If you have a disability and are in need of assistance to successfully complete this class please contact the OLC Coordinator of Support Services, at 455-6040.
Policy of Cheating and Plagiarism: Guidelines for plagiarism will be closely followed in this course
This program is designed to provide you with the greatest opportunities to learn and to apply what you learn to the needs of your organization. Part of this learning process includes the review and integration of the work of others with your thoughts and ideas. In this process, there is no room for plagiarism, which robs you of meaningful learning and is unfair to the original author. Plagiarism is an ethical violation that is not tolerated at OLC. Oglala Lakota College faculty and staff are fully aware of the many online resources that are now available, and we encourage you to focus on learning rather than the inappropriate use of another person's work without proper citation. You are responsible for understanding plagiarism. If you have questions or comments about plagiarism, how to most effectively learn in this course, or other issues, do not hesitate to contact your instructor, an academic advisor, or the program director.
Schedule: (Always subject to change)
Wanji (Week 1) Introduction & Chapter 4, Sec. 4.1
Nunpa (Week 2) Chapter 4, Sec 4.2 4.3
Yamni (Week 3) Chapter 4, Sec 4.4 4.5
Topa (Week 4) Chapter 4, Sec 4.6
Zaptan (Week 5) Chapter 5, Sec 5.1 & Exam No 1
Sakpe (Week 6) Chapter 5, Sec 5.1 5.2
Sakowin (Week 7) Chapter 5, Sec 5.3
Saglogan (Week 8) Chapter 5, Sec 5.4
Napciunka (Week 9) Review and Exam No. 2
Wikcemna (Week 10) Chapter 6, Sec 6.1 6.2
Akewayji (Week 11) Chapter 6, Sec 6.2 6.3
Akenunpa (Week 12) Chapter 6, Sec 6.3
Akeyamni (Week 13) Chapter 6 Section 6.4 6.5
Aketopa (Week 14) Chapter 6 Section 6.4 6.5
Akezaptan (Week 15) Review and Final Exam
Oko ake icun (week again doing) or doing another week i.e. make-up week.
DISCLAIMER: Information contained in this syllabus was, to the best knowledge of the instructor, considered correct and complete when distributed for use at the beginning of the semester. However, this syllabus should not be considered a contract between Oglala Lakota College and any student. The instructor reserves the right to make changes in course content or instructional technique without notice or obligation.
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