I will generally add new material near the top of the page: a few items may always remain at the top.

I will have to do some creative work to come up with test questions that work for you, and I will do my best to make sure that they do not come as a surprise!

Here is the review sheet (just an outline of topics as I enter it at noon 3/17/2017: I am planning to add worked examples and sample problems over the break: as of Monday 3/27 I have added some examples, some with solutions).

- Tuesday March 14 (writing on the morning of the 15th): Finished lecture 11, started lecture 12. Homework
(including things in lecture 12 which I'll cover on Thursday): 11.1 (give a different example), 11.2, 11.3, 11.4 (looks straightforward using the theorem and corollary in the section), additional chapter 11 exercise: prove the other inequality y1 < y claimed in corollary 11.2 (this should be closely analogous to the proof at the top of p. 78), 12.1, 12.4, 12.6 (they give an answer: find the equation that gives it), 12.8.
This is not the promised test review, just homework. It is of course all material that will be on the test [no, 12.6 and 12.8 are outside the scope of the test, though interesting. 12.5, not assigned, is I think a good test review problem]. It is officially due at the first class period after the exam, but if you turn it in on Tuesday the 4th it will be graded before the exam on the 6th.

- Thursday March 2 (really writing on the morning of the third): we are embedded in chapter 10, right after the proof of the K. K. theorem, which I will probably revisit Tuesday. Homework: 10.3, 10.6* (optional), 10.7, 10.8, 10.9, 10.11, 10.12. These problems look distinctly tricky. Although I star 10.6, you can probably do it by recapitulating the proof of Peano's theorem (using my reformulation to avoid the error in the book, I should post a write-up of this) and reversing signs and inequalities as appropriate. I undertake to do these problems myself before Tuesday so that I can give sensible advice (and maybe withdraw ones I can't do ;-) When I have done them I will supply hints.

- Thursday 23 Feb (really posting this on the 24th): we have just started chapter 10. Homework due March 2:
9.1 (should be straightforward); 9.2 (challenge, extra credit for success), 9.3, 9.5, 9.7. 9.9 (leaving even problems for class discussion), 10.1 (I do not know how easy or hard 10.1 is!), 10.2 (this is easy if you notice the right facts).

- Tuesday, Feb 7 (really posting this on the 8th): I started lecture 9 today but the homework does not
go that far.
The homework is this worksheet intended for test review. It is also graded homework: if you turn it in on 2/14, I promise to mark it and have it available sometime on 2/15; if you turn it in on 2/21, after the test, which is also allowed, you will not get this benefit.

- Thursday, January 26: Lectured the proof of theorem 8.1 in lecture 8.
Second homework assignment, due next Thursday: 7.5, 7.7, 7.10, 7.11, 8.2 all parts, 8.3 all parts, 8.6, 8.10.

- Tuesday, January 17: more discussion of lecture 7.
First homework assignment, due Thursday, Jan 26th: p. 49 7.1 (use the same method we used to prove Theorem 7.1, but integrate/differentiate twice; there is a solution or hint toward a solution given, but you should attempt it yourself); 7.2 i, iii, vi [in 7.2 you may want to bound x and/or y to get things to work; you can look at their hints to see what kind of bounding is needed, but you need to show verifications that the constants you come up with work.]; 7.3 i, iv (I did iv in class, but this is a good one to be reminded of!); 7.4 ii. review from early sections (these have answers, but try them on your own: 3.3i, 3.5, 4.5, 4.6* [I can do the general substitution described in 4.6, but I can't see how to use it to solve the specific equation in 4.6; maybe you can]; 5.1, 5.3i, 6.12ii.

- Thursday, January 12: I lectured material from Lecture 1 and Lecture 7 in the book, as planned for Tuesday. The first homework assignment is delayed: it will be assigned on Tuesday, or maybe even on Thursday.
- Tuesday, January 10: this was a snow day!
The historical material in Lecture 2 might be interesting to read. The techniques of solving differential equations in Lectures 3 through 6 should be familiar to you from Math 333, and you should review them (I do mean that you should review them now!) I am not lecturing them (at least not in full; I may end up making some remarks about them) but I am very likely to assign some problems from these sections for review in the first homework assignment.