Mesa Math Placement
Upon admission to San Diego Mesa College, students are given a placement level based on their high school performance. In your placement email, you should have received a math (M##) score with a level of 30, 40, or 50.
Please use this page to determine the best course for you.
math Courses
Want to talk with somebody about your options? Contact the College Counseling Office:
Office of Service  CITY COLLEGE  MESA COLLEGE  MIRAMAR COLLEGE 
Counseling Office  City College Counseling Office A366 6193883540 CityCounseling@sdccd.edu 
Mesa College Counseling Office I4303 6193882672 mesacoun@sdccd.edu 
Miramar College Counseling Office K1203 6193887840 miracoundesk@sdccd.edu 
Your major and future goals will determine the math class you should take. Decide which path you think you want and click on the name:
 Science, Technology, Engineering, Math Majors
 Social and Behavioral Science and Liberal Arts Majors
 Business or Biology Majors
Math 96X is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 96 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
The course covers systems of equations and inequalities, radical and quadratic equations, quadratic functions and their graphs, complex numbers, nonlinear inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, conic sections, sequences and series, and solid geometry. The course also includes application problems involving these topics.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 96 is intended for students preparing to take a transfer level math course. The course covers systems of equations and inequalities, radical and quadratic equations, quadratic functions and their graphs, complex numbers, nonlinear inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, conic sections, sequences and series, and solid geometry. The course also includes application problems involving these topics.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 96 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
This course is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 104 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
MATH 104 is a study of the numerical, analytical, and geometric properties of right and oblique triangles, of trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions, and their applications. The course content includes right angle trigonometry, radian measure, circular functions, graphs of circular functions and their inverses, trigonometric identities, equations involving trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions, an introduction of the complex plane, vectors and their operations, and the trigonometric form of complex numbers. This course is designed as a preparation for calculus and it is intended for the transfer student planning to major in mathematics, engineering, economics, or disciplines included in the physical or life sciences.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 104 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
This class satisfies the math requirement for an AA degree. This course emphasizes real world applications in the development of beginning and intermediate algebraic topics. Topics include a review of fractions, decimals and percents, as well as the development of linear, quadratic, rational, radical, exponential and logarithmic functions. This course is designed for those students whose major and transfer institution requires only statistics or math for
liberal arts as the transfer level math course for the degree.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 118 is a general education mathematics course designed for students majoring in the liberal arts. This course covers a selection of topics from logical reasoning, quantitative literacy, the history of mathematics, statistics, probability, number theory, problemsolving techniques, and applications of mathematics to the liberal arts curriculum. Emphasis is placed on the development of an understanding and lifelong appreciation for critical thinking and mathematical problem solving.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 118 should already be familiar with. Read each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resource, except for pencil and paper.
 If f(x) = 3x^{2} x + 2, determine f(3), f(2), f(4a)
 Perform the indicated operations and write your answers in simplest form
 Perform the indicated operations
2.03  4.18 – 0.976 b. 7.5 ÷ 0.25  If the ratio of cups of raisins to cups of peanuts in a snack mix is 3 to 4, and the snack mix calls for 12 cups of raisins, how many cups of peanuts are needed?
 Solve for b: 2(3)^{2} – (3)b + 2 = 2
 Perform the indicated operations
 60 – 2^{3} ˑ 5 32 – 16 ÷ 4ˑ 2
 True or false:
 3 > 2
 0 ÷ 6 = 0
 0 ÷ 0 = 1
 When you divide 213 by 25, what is the quotient and what is the remainder (do not use fractions or decimals)
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 119X is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 119 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
This course covers descriptive and inferential statistics. The descriptive portion analyzes data through graphs, measures of central tendency and dispersion. The inferential statistics portion covers statistical rules to compute basic probability, including binomial, normal, Chisquares, and Tdistributions. This course also covers estimation of population parameters, hypothesis testing, linear regression, correlation and ANOVA. Emphasis is placed on applications of technology, using software packages, for statistical analysis and interpretation of statistical values based on data from disciplines including business, social sciences, psychology, life science, health science and education. This course is intended for transfer students interested in statistical analysis.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 210A is intended for students preparing for credentials in elementary education. The course is a study of the mathematical concepts needed for teaching elementary school mathematics with emphasis on number and function. Analytical reading and problem solving are required for success in this course.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 210A should already be familiar with. Read each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resource, except for pencil and paper.
 If f(x) = 3x^{2} x + 2, determine f(3), f(2), f(4a)
 Perform the indicated operations and write your answers in simplest form
 Perform the indicated operations
2.03 – 4.18 – 0.976 b. 7.5 ÷ 0.25  If the ratio of cups of raisins to cups of peanuts in a snack mix is 3 to 4, and the snack mix calls for 12 cups of raisins, how many cups of peanuts are needed?
 Solve for b: 2(3)^{2} – (3)b + 2 = 2
 Perform the indicated operations
 60 – 2^{3} ˑ 5 32 – 16 ÷ 4ˑ 2
 True or false:
 3 > 2
 0 ÷ 6 = 0
 0 ÷ 0 = 1
 When you divide 213 by 25, what is the quotient and what is the remainder (do not use fractions or decimals)
 Fill out the table below:
Fraction 
Decimal 
Percent 




.34 



107.5% 




.875 

 Sira and Mar were collecting sea shells. At the end of the day, Mar had collected twice as many shells as Sira. Together they had 126 shells. How many shells did each girl find?
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 96X is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 96 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
The course covers systems of equations and inequalities, radical and quadratic equations, quadratic functions and their graphs, complex numbers, nonlinear inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, conic sections, sequences and series, and solid geometry. The course also includes application problems involving these topics.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 116X is intended for students who need more support than a traditional Math 116 course offers. This course is designed to strengthen the algebra skills of students seeking Business or Natural Science degrees who are required to take an applied calculus course. Topics in the course include the theory of functions; graphing functions; exponential and logarithmic functions; solving equations involving algebraic, exponential and logarithmic functions; solving systems of linear equations; matrix algebra; linear programming; modeling; and applications problems.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 119X is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 119 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
This course covers descriptive and inferential statistics. The descriptive portion analyzes data through graphs, measures of central tendency and dispersion. The inferential statistics portion covers statistical rules to compute basic probability, including binomial, normal, Chisquares, and Tdistributions. This course also covers estimation of population parameters, hypothesis testing, linear regression, correlation and ANOVA. Emphasis is placed on applications of technology, using software packages, for statistical analysis and interpretation of statistical values based on data from disciplines including business, social sciences, psychology, life science, health science and education. This course is intended for transfer students interested in statistical analysis.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Your major and future goals will determine the math class you should take. Decide which path you think you want and click on the name:
 Science, Technology, Engineering, Math Majors
 Social and Behavioral Science and Liberal Arts Majors
 Business or Biology Majors
Math 96 is intended for students preparing to take a transfer level math course. The course covers systems of equations and inequalities, radical and quadratic equations, quadratic functions and their graphs, complex numbers, nonlinear inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, conic sections, sequences and series, and solid geometry. The course also includes application problems involving these topics.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 96 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 96X is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 96 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
The course covers systems of equations and inequalities, radical and quadratic equations, quadratic functions and their graphs, complex numbers, nonlinear inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, conic sections, sequences and series, and solid geometry. The course also includes application problems involving these topics.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
This course is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 104 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
MATH 104 is a study of the numerical, analytical, and geometric properties of right and oblique triangles, of trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions, and their applications. The course content includes right angle trigonometry, radian measure, circular functions, graphs of circular functions and their inverses, trigonometric identities, equations involving trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions, an introduction of the complex plane, vectors and their operations, and the trigonometric form of complex numbers. This course is designed as a preparation for calculus and it is intended for the transfer student planning to major in mathematics, engineering, economics, or disciplines included in the physical or life sciences.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 104 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 118 is a general education mathematics course designed for students majoring in the liberal arts. This course covers a selection of topics from logical reasoning, quantitative literacy, the history of mathematics, statistics, probability, number theory, problemsolving techniques, and applications of mathematics to the liberal arts curriculum. Emphasis is placed on the development of an understanding and lifelong appreciation for critical thinking and mathematical problem solving.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 118 should already be familiar with. Read each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resource, except for pencil and paper.
 If f(x) = 3x^{2} x + 2, determine f(3), f(2), f(4a)
 Perform the indicated operations and write your answers in simplest form
 Perform the indicated operations
2.03  4.18 – 0.976 b. 7.5 ÷ 0.25  If the ratio of cups of raisins to cups of peanuts in a snack mix is 3 to 4, and the snack mix calls for 12 cups of raisins, how many cups of peanuts are needed?
 Solve for b: 2(3)^{2} – (3)b + 2 = 2
 Perform the indicated operations
 60 – 2^{3} ˑ 5 32 – 16 ÷ 4ˑ 2
 True or false:
 3 > 2
 0 ÷ 6 = 0
 0 ÷ 0 = 1
 When you divide 213 by 25, what is the quotient and what is the remainder (do not use fractions or decimals)
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
This course covers descriptive and inferential statistics. The descriptive portion analyzes data through graphs, measures of central tendency and dispersion. The inferential statistics portion covers statistical rules to compute basic probability, including binomial, normal, Chisquares, and Tdistributions. This course also covers estimation of population parameters, hypothesis testing, linear regression, correlation and ANOVA. Emphasis is placed on applications of technology, using software packages, for statistical analysis and interpretation of statistical values based on data from disciplines including business, social sciences, psychology, life science, health science and education. This course is intended for transfer students interested in statistical analysis.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 119 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 119X is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 119 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
This course covers descriptive and inferential statistics. The descriptive portion analyzes data through graphs, measures of central tendency and dispersion. The inferential statistics portion covers statistical rules to compute basic probability, including binomial, normal, Chisquares, and Tdistributions. This course also covers estimation of population parameters, hypothesis testing, linear regression, correlation and ANOVA. Emphasis is placed on applications of technology, using software packages, for statistical analysis and interpretation of statistical values based on data from disciplines including business, social sciences, psychology, life science, health science and education. This course is intended for transfer students interested in statistical analysis.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 210A is intended for students preparing for credentials in elementary education. The course is a study of the mathematical concepts needed for teaching elementary school mathematics with emphasis on number and function. Analytical reading and problem solving are required for success in this course.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 210A should already be familiar with. Read each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resource, except for pencil and paper.
 If f(x) = 3x^{2} x + 2, determine f(3), f(2), f(4a)
 Perform the indicated operations and write your answers in simplest form
 Perform the indicated operations
2.03 – 4.18 – 0.976 b. 7.5 ÷ 0.25  If the ratio of cups of raisins to cups of peanuts in a snack mix is 3 to 4, and the snack mix calls for 12 cups of raisins, how many cups of peanuts are needed?
 Solve for b: 2(3)^{2} – (3)b + 2 = 2
 Perform the indicated operations
 60 – 2^{3} ˑ 5 32 – 16 ÷ 4ˑ 2
 True or false:
 3 > 2
 0 ÷ 6 = 0
 0 ÷ 0 = 1
 When you divide 213 by 25, what is the quotient and what is the remainder (do not use fractions or decimals)
 Fill out the table below:
Fraction 
Decimal 
Percent 




.34 



107.5% 




.875 

 Sira and Mar were collecting sea shells. At the end of the day, Mar had collected twice as many shells as Sira. Together they had 126 shells. How many shells did each girl find?
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 96 is intended for students preparing to take a transfer level math course. The course covers systems of equations and inequalities, radical and quadratic equations, quadratic functions and their graphs, complex numbers, nonlinear inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, conic sections, sequences and series, and solid geometry. The course also includes application problems involving these topics.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 96 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 96X is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 96 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
The course covers systems of equations and inequalities, radical and quadratic equations, quadratic functions and their graphs, complex numbers, nonlinear inequalities, exponential and logarithmic functions, conic sections, sequences and series, and solid geometry. The course also includes application problems involving these topics.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 116X is intended for students who need more support than a traditional Math 116 course offers. This course is designed to strengthen the algebra skills of students seeking Business or Natural Science degrees who are required to take an applied calculus course. Topics in the course include the theory of functions; graphing functions; exponential and logarithmic functions; solving equations involving algebraic, exponential and logarithmic functions; solving systems of linear equations; matrix algebra; linear programming; modeling; and applications problems.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 119X is intended for students who need more support than is offered by a traditional Math 119 course. The same material is covered but no prior knowledge is assumed.
This course covers descriptive and inferential statistics. The descriptive portion analyzes data through graphs, measures of central tendency and dispersion. The inferential statistics portion covers statistical rules to compute basic probability, including binomial, normal, Chisquares, and Tdistributions. This course also covers estimation of population parameters, hypothesis testing, linear regression, correlation and ANOVA. Emphasis is placed on applications of technology, using software packages, for statistical analysis and interpretation of statistical values based on data from disciplines including business, social sciences, psychology, life science, health science and education. This course is intended for transfer students interested in statistical analysis.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Your major and future goals will determine the math class you should take. Decide which path you think you want and click on the name:
 Science, Technology, Engineering, Math Majors
 Social and Behavioral Science and Liberal Arts Majors
 Business or Biology Majors
This course is a study of the numerical, analytical, and geometric properties of right and oblique triangles, of trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions, and their applications. The course content includes right angle trigonometry, radian measure, circular functions, graphs of circular functions and their inverses, trigonometric identities, equations involving trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions, an introduction of the complex plane, vectors and their operations, and the trigonometric form of complex numbers. This course is designed as a preparation for calculus and it is intended for the transfer student planning to major in mathematics, engineering, economics, or disciplines included in the physical or life sciences.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 104 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 118 is a general education mathematics course designed for students majoring in the liberal arts. This course covers a selection of topics from logical reasoning, quantitative literacy, the history of mathematics, statistics, probability, number theory, problemsolving techniques, and applications of mathematics to the liberal arts curriculum. Emphasis is placed on the development of an understanding and lifelong appreciation for critical thinking and mathematical problem solving.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 118 should already be familiar with. Read each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resource, except for pencil and paper.
 If f(x) = 3x^{2} x + 2, determine f(3), f(2), f(4a)
 Perform the indicated operations and write your answers in simplest form
 Perform the indicated operations
2.03  4.18 – 0.976 b. 7.5 ÷ 0.25  If the ratio of cups of raisins to cups of peanuts in a snack mix is 3 to 4, and the snack mix calls for 12 cups of raisins, how many cups of peanuts are needed?
 Solve for b: 2(3)^{2} – (3)b + 2 = 2
 Perform the indicated operations
 60 – 2^{3} ˑ 5 32 – 16 ÷ 4ˑ 2
 True or false:
 3 > 2
 0 ÷ 6 = 0
 0 ÷ 0 = 1
 When you divide 213 by 25, what is the quotient and what is the remainder (do not use fractions or decimals)
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
This course covers descriptive and inferential statistics. The descriptive portion analyzes data through graphs, measures of central tendency and dispersion. The inferential statistics portion covers statistical rules to compute basic probability, including binomial, normal, Chisquares, and Tdistributions. This course also covers estimation of population parameters, hypothesis testing, linear regression, correlation and ANOVA. Emphasis is placed on applications of technology, using software packages, for statistical analysis and interpretation of statistical values based on data from disciplines including business, social sciences, psychology, life science, health science and education. This course is intended for transfer students interested in statistical analysis.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 119 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
Math 210A is intended for students preparing for credentials in elementary education. The course is a study of the mathematical concepts needed for teaching elementary school mathematics with emphasis on number and function. Analytical reading and problem solving are required for success in this course.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 210A should already be familiar with. Read each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resource, except for pencil and paper.
 If f(x) = 3x^{2} x + 2, determine f(3), f(2), f(4a)
 Perform the indicated operations and write your answers in simplest form
 Perform the indicated operations
2.03 – 4.18 – 0.976 b. 7.5 ÷ 0.25  If the ratio of cups of raisins to cups of peanuts in a snack mix is 3 to 4, and the snack mix calls for 12 cups of raisins, how many cups of peanuts are needed?
 Solve for b: 2(3)^{2} – (3)b + 2 = 2
 Perform the indicated operations
 60 – 2^{3} ˑ 5 32 – 16 ÷ 4ˑ 2
 True or false:
 3 > 2
 0 ÷ 6 = 0
 0 ÷ 0 = 1
 When you divide 213 by 25, what is the quotient and what is the remainder (do not use fractions or decimals)
 Fill out the table below:
Fraction 
Decimal 
Percent 




.34 



107.5% 




.875 

 Sira and Mar were collecting sea shells. At the end of the day, Mar had collected twice as many shells as Sira. Together they had 126 shells. How many shells did each girl find?
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
This course is designed to strengthen the algebra skills of students seeking Business or Natural Science degrees who are required to take an applied calculus course. Topics in the course include the theory of functions; graphing functions; exponential and logarithmic functions; solving equations involving algebraic, exponential and logarithmic functions; solving systems of linear equations; matrix algebra; linear programming; modeling; and applications problems.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 116 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.
This course covers descriptive and inferential statistics. The descriptive portion analyzes data through graphs, measures of central tendency and dispersion. The inferential statistics portion covers statistical rules to compute basic probability, including binomial, normal, Chisquares, and Tdistributions. This course also covers estimation of population parameters, hypothesis testing, linear regression, correlation and ANOVA. Emphasis is placed on applications of technology, using software packages, for statistical analysis and interpretation of statistical values based on data from disciplines including business, social sciences, psychology, life science, health science and education. This course is intended for transfer students interested in statistical analysis.
The following problems illustrate concepts that a student entering Math 119 should already be familiar with. Read through each of the problems and then decide if this level seems appropriate for you. Note: All problems are intended to be done without any resources, except for pencil and paper.
Click the statement below that best represents your readiness for this class.
 Browse the online class schedule and register for your classes at mySDCCD
 Talk with a counselor to confirm that this course is appropriate for your major and to help you develop an educational plan.