That should probably be easy. Try it out to be sure.
No. Chances are it will be the other way around: if you are bad at math, you stand a good chance of failing calculus or linear algebra. You will perform best at calculus and algebra if you have a strong math background.
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.
A restaurant owner would most likely find a use for algebra and should be able to solve systems of linear equations (which should be taught in either Algebra or early Algebra II). Pre-Calculus, Calculus, Geometry, and beyond will probably be useless.
1.Arithmetic.2.developmental math.3.pre-algebra.4.brain teasers.5.algebra.6.geometry.7.trigonometry.8.probability.9.statistics.10.pre-calculus.11.calculus.12.differential equations.13.linear algebra.
Calculus is higher than Algebra. There are also courses on Linear Algebra and Differential Equations that are higher than college Algebra. If you contact the Math department of any college they should be able to give you a specific answer as to what courses they correspond with and what a challenging math class would be.
Differential equations, Linear Algebra, Abstract Algebra, Real and Complex Analysis, Advanced Calculus, and lots of other fun stuff.
Linear Algebra, Calculus, and number theory :)
No, you can't. Although similar in concepts, Pre-Calculus is more advanced than Algebra 2. Algebra 2 is taken between Algebra 1 and Geometry or after Geometry and before Pre-Calculus. The reason that you can't take both at the same time is because of the curriculum. Pre-Calculus does not spend nearly as much time on linear topics (linear equations, linear programming, etc.) as Algebra 2 does. Pre-Calculus also almost always is 2 courses in one: Pre-Calculus and Trigonometry. Algebra 2 has very little, if any, trig. Topics that they have in common are quadratics equations/functions, polynomial equations/functions, rational functions, exponential & logarithmic functions (sometimes these are not covered in Algebra 2), possibly conic sections in Algebra 2, definitely in Pre-Calculus, factoring, and probability/sequences/series/statistics. In addition to trigonometry, pre-calculus also covers polar and parametric topics (these will NEVER NEVER NEVER be seen in Algebra 2) and an introduction to limits. So, you must take Algebra 2 before pre-calculus. If you want to take 2 math courses in 1 year, try algebra 1 and geometry (not very common), algebra 2 and geometry (somewhat common), and some schools allow honors students with a solid A in Algebra 2 (assuming you took Algebra 2 before Geometry, this differs between schools) allow you to take geometry and pre-calculus in the same year. The study of proofs is not a major topic in pre-calculus, and proofs make up a majority of geometry.
A strong math background (calculus, linear algebra, etc.) and a good brain.
It is recommended that an economics student take calculus, linear algebra and mathematical statistics.
Example: Algebra will show you how quickly the gallon will fill over time. Calculus will show you how quickly the gallon will fill over time while it is also being slowly drained.