strange as fuck lol
Okay so my major is a biology related area, so the math I specifically needed is one of the simpler calculus courses (calculus for biology and medicine). (I don't need extremely advanced calculus.. not doing engineering or physics etc.). It all depends on what major/program you are in, because there will be certain requirements (courses) for that degree. Anyways, the math I am in specifically covers basic calculus (Differentiation, integration), and some statistics/probability (combinatorials, permutations, etc). You can have year long courses (september to april) or 2 semestered courses (sept to december, then january to april) I'm in a yearlong math course and the way it works is this for me:
Term One Starts
-Test 1 (Covering content from beginning to the day before this test). Worth ~10%
-Test 2 (Covering content between test 1 and the day before this test). Worth ~10%
-Term Exam in December (Covering everything from september to now) (Worth ~30%)
Term One Ends
Term Two Starts
-Test 3 (Covering content from January to the day before this test). Worth ~10%
-Test 4 (Covering content between test 3 and the day before this test). Worth ~10%
-Final Exam in April (Covering everything from september to now aka cumulative) (Worth ~30%)
Term Two Ends and the year long course is over.
Now for us, our first term was pure differentiation. Second term will focus on integration and the stats. Now just take the same principle and you can also have a semester course that has one term. To answer your question, you study for a few months, writing a few tests in between, then write the exam. The amount of math you need depends on your major. Computer science, physics, engineering, math (obviously) all need lots of math for the most part. The rest (exams, test breakdown) usually depends on the professor. I know for sure that other sections of my same math class have different syllabus layouts so it all depends on the professor, but I've just given you an example.
Your signature made me fucking lawl.
Find whatever works for you. Experiment with a balanced schedule and add workouts/days to legs if you feel you need to for your legs to catch up. Some people have it hard when trying to get bigger legs.
yo whats up santa we should start a project
come on skype?
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