You know when next years AP test is. You know what needs to be covered. I would suggest that along with these other suggestions you have recieved, that you make a schedule that allows you a few weeks to review before the test, and stick with it. I've known several first year AP teachers who didn't even make it through all the material. Good luck and enjoy it, it's a lot of fun.
> TO MELISSA KRIMMEL: > \ > CONGRATULATIONS ON JOINING OUR RANKS! > My suggestion would be to contact a teacher organization or university and sign > up for an AP Calculus workshop > (something for at least a week). Get as much literature as you can from the > College Board. Call the local textbook representatives and get copies of > Hughes-Hallett, Foerster, Ostebee and Zorn, Anton, Larson and Hostetler, and > the new Finney. This is your library. > If you are familiar with the graphing calculator, that would help, but if you > are not, get one and go through the manual. > Remember- the first year is the hardest. You will be doing the problems along > with the students so it might be wise to spend some time over the summer > preparing these. > > GOOD LUCK! AND KEEP IN TOUCH. > MAXINE LIFSHITZ > FRIENDS ACADEMY > LOCUST VALLEY, NY (THAT'S LONG ISLAND, FOLKS) > firstname.lastname@example.org > This message sent from the Friends Academy Email system . > >
Paul Kreyling 1385 North Lava Flow Drive St. George, Utah 84770
I had a feeling once about Mathematics - that I saw it all. Depth beyond depth was revealed to me - the Byss and Abyss. I saw - as one might see the transit of Venus or even the Lord Mayor's Show - a quantity passing through infinity and changing its sign from plus to minus. I saw exactly why it happened and why the tergiversation was inevitable but it was after dinner and I let it go. Sir Winston Churchill