Associate Professor Leslie Wojciechowicz

Engineering Tech
Course FAQs

Syllabus for MAT 113, Not Currently Teaching

The course requirements, relevant assignments and readings are outlined in the material that follows on this page.


Required Books
Topics in Contemporary Mathematics, Eighth Edition.  Bello and Britton, Houghton-Mifflin Company, 2005.

This text is available at the College Bookstore. You may buy books in person or have them shipped to your home.   Contact the bookstore by phone, email or in person. 

Tools:  Ruler (metric and standard measurement)
           Calculator:  Either the TI-83, TI-83Plus, or TI-84 is recommended; however, a TI-82, TI-89, or TI-92 is acceptable [however, a TI-92 is not permitted in the testing center].  A graph link is also recommended to transfer your screen display to the computer screen.

Learning Objectives
Successful students must demonstrate the ability to use visual, numeric, algebraic reasoning and skills to interpret, solve, and verify solutions of geometric and trigonometric problems.  Specific course outcomes are listed in the first day handout.

Course Policies
It is the responsibility of the course participant to schedule, complete and submit required course assignments on time.  The due dates are firm.  No late assignments will be accepted.  If you believe you will unable to turn in work on the assigned day, you may turn it in early.  No penalty is given for work turned in early.

Disability Support:
Students requesting academic accommodations are required to contact Disability Support Services Office [M1042] or call (301) 322-0838 [voice] or (301) 322-0122 [TTY] to establish eligibility for services and accommodations. Students with documented disabilities should discuss the matter privately with their instructors at the beginning of the semester and provide a copy of their Student/Faculty Accommodation Form.

Code of Academic Integrity:
The college is an institution of higher learning that holds academic integrity as its highest principle.  In the pursuit of knowledge, the college community expects that all students, faculty, and staff will share responsibility for adhering to the values of honesty and unquestionable integrity.  To support a community committed to academic achievement and scholarship, the Code of Academic Integrity advances the principle of honest representation in the work that is produced by students seeking to engage fully in the learning process.  The complete text of the Code of Academic Integrity is in the 2004-2005 Student Handbook (pages 41-43) and posted on the college's website.  Be aware that any penalty is shared by the giver and the receiver.

Code of Conduct:
The Prince George's Community College Code of Conduct defines the rights and responsibilities of students and establishes a system of procedures for dealing with students charged with violations of the code and other rules and regulations of the college.  A student enrolling in the college assumes an obligation to conduct himself/herself in a manner compatible with the college's function as an educational institution. Refer to the 2004-2005 Student Handbook, beginning on page 39, for a complete explanation of the code of conduct, including the Code of Academic Integrity and the procedure for dealing with disruptive student behavior.

The total points earned on graded assignments, quizzes, tests, projects, investigations, discussion participation, and the final exam will determine grades.

A = 90%, B = 80%, C = 70%, D = 60%

There will be 5 tests [100 points each], a final exam [300 points], projects/investigations/assignments [230 points total], and discussion board responses [70 points] and 5 quizzes [20 points each].

A final grade will be issued at the end of the semester on the date required by the College.