Opinion: Calculus is much harder, mostly because of it's complexity. Calculus requires much more formula memorization and ingenuity.
in which field vector calculus is applied deeply
Pre-calculus is supposed to be a stringent review of trig and algebra in preparation for calculus. So, pre-calculus, I would say.
Im still taking Integral Calculus now, but for me, if you dont know Differential Calculus you will not know Integral Calculus, because Integral Calculus need Differential. So, as an answer to that question, ITS FAIR
Edmond C. Tomastik has written: 'Applied Calculus' 'Applied Calculus & Brief' 'Student Solutions Manual to Accompany Applied Finite Mathematics' 'Applied finite mathematics' -- subject(s): Mathematics 'Brief Calculus' -- subject(s): Calculus
Just about all of calculus is based on differential and integral calculus, including Calculus 1! However, Calculus 1 is more likely to cover differential calculus, with integral calculus soon after. So there really isn't a right answer for this question.
Vector calculus is applied in electrical engineering especially with the use of electromagnetics. It is also applied in fluid dynamics, as well as statics.
Depends on the person but for me it was pre cal dude
All electronic devices would not exist without calculus. Engineers would be able to do nothing without calculus, which means everything that we have that we owe to engineers, we owe to calculus as well. Physics would not exist beyond the high school level (which is trigonometry based) without calculus. If you asked this question to help you with a school assignment, here's a good common saying you can use: Calculus is the language of physics. Applied chemistry requires calculus, which means that everything that we owe to applied chemistry, we also owe to calculus.
Calculus is much harder than statistics, and don't really have anything in common other than algebraic process. Calculus is the study of rates, while statistics is probability.
George A. Osborne has written: 'An elementrary treatise on the differential and integral calculus' -- subject(s): Calculus 'The integral calculus applied to plane curves' -- subject(s): Integral Calculus
Definitely AP Algebra (1)^2.
Newton "invented" "applied mathematics" and calculus.
Some people find calculus easier, others find physics easier. There is no general answer.
There are always other problems harder than what is called "calculus III" But what is learnt in calculus III is just basically the "stepping stone" for what is needed for more advanced math in later subjects, such as theoretical physics, protein folding, etc... For me, I determined that Calculus II was the hardest calculus course, then Calculus I, then Calculus III being the easiest. After that... there is linear algebra.... and don't let its name fool you just by having the word "algebra" in it... it is pretty much a HUMONGOUS pain in the buttocks
It will not get harder on hitting it but crack and even tend to break depending on the amount of force applied on it It will not get harder on hitting it but crack and even tend to break depending on the amount of force applied on it
The answer depends very much on your aptitude, and possibly your interest: there are no absolutes. Some people find calculus easy but not linear algebra and others are the opposite.
They are the same thing. ----------------------- Depends on the course.
When calculus is taught in a classroom setting, it is often taught as "pure" mathematical content; it is a mathematical technique for the sake of mathematics that has no specific practical purpose in such a "pure" setting, besides developing logic and reasoning skills.Applied mathematics, and thus applied calculus, borrows from the language of "pure" mathematics, but has a practical and definite purpose.Scientists and engineers in particular use calculus and other mathematical techniques to solve applied problems relative to their field. For example, applied algebraic techniques tell us that a car will travel a certain distance if traveling at a constantspeed in a set amount of time. Applied calculus could tell us how far a car will travel if traveling at an inconstant (i.e. accounting for acceleration) speed in a set amount of time.This is obviously an oversimplification, but it expresses the wide variety of problems that scientists and engineers can study and solve in an applied mathematical matter.
Much of what Einstein did involved mathematical calculation that applied the Calculus.
Trigonometry is engineering math, but If you are going to study something in physics, or science, (basically this is "applied science"), you will need lots of calculus. calculus appears a lot in "Stargate".
B.Sc PCM- 1 year (APPLIED CALCULUS) 18.09.2012
High SchoolCalculus AB - Calculus 1Calculus BC - Calculus 1 + part of Calculus 2College:Calculus 1: Single variable calculusCalculus 2: Multi-variable CalculusCalculus 3: Vector CalculusCalculus 4: Differential Equation