Mathematics/Calculuses/Quiz

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Calculus is a lecture, part of a mathematics series on college mathematics.

You are free to take this quiz based on calculus at any time.

To improve your score, read and study the lecture, the links contained within, listed under See also, External links, and in the {{mathematics resources}} template. This should give you adequate background to get 100 %.

As a "learning by doing" resource, this quiz helps you to assess your knowledge and understanding of the information, and it is a quiz you may take over and over as a learning resource to improve your knowledge, understanding, test-taking skills, and your score.

Suggestion: Have the lecture available in a separate window.

To master the information and use only your memory while taking the quiz, try rewriting the information from more familiar points of view, or be creative with association.

Enjoy learning by doing!

Quiz







  

1

True or False, The purpose of a treatment group in calculus is to describe natural processes or phenomena for the first time relative to a control group.

TRUE
FALSE

2

True or False, Pure calculus involves no doing apart from itself.

TRUE
FALSE

3

Evidence that demonstrates that a model or idea with respect to calculus versus a control group is feasible is called a

.

4

True or False, A dominant group associated with calculus differs from a control group in that it rules the treatment of the control group.

TRUE
FALSE

5

Calculus phenomena associated with differences are?

the symbol
an infinitesimal summation of these slightly changing differences
the symbol
a large, hard, round concretion
limits
no change
the symbol

6

True or False, The derivative of x2 is 3x.

TRUE
FALSE

7

Complete the text:

A short or

realization of a certain

or idea to

a treatment's feasibility in calculus is called a proof of

.

8

True or False, A control group may be used in calculus to demonstrate no effect or a standard effect versus a novel effort applied to a treatment group.

TRUE
FALSE

9

Complete the text:

A proof-of-concept structure, including a control group, consists of

, procedures, findings, and

.

10

True or False, The integral of x2 is (1/3)x3 + c (a constant).

TRUE
FALSE

11

True or False, The integral of ex is ex + c (a constant).

TRUE
FALSE

12

True or False, The derivative of ex is ex + c (a constant).

TRUE
FALSE


Hypotheses

  1. Calculus uses the shrinking neighborhood to approximate or derive the infinitesimal effect.

See also

External links

{{Mathematics resources}}{{Reasoning resources}}