Quick links to Front matter, Back matter, and:

**Part One**: Ch 1: Introduction, Ch 2: Speed, Ch 3: Area, Ch 4: Fundamental theorem, Ch 5: Limits

**Part Two**: Ch 6: Derivatives, Ch 7: Toolkit, Ch 8: Extreme, Ch 9: Optimization, Ch 10: Economics

**Part Three**: Ch 11: Hard way, Ch 12: Easy way, Ch 13: Revisited, Ch 14: Physics, Ch 15: Conclusion

**Page 83: (Introductory page)**

**Pages 84-85: Some fruits are easy to eat… // What you need are the right tools.**

*MB: explain why this particular function? And if the variable should be time, as I suspect, then make it t, not x, which is distance in this text.*

**Pages 86-87: Let’s start with the sum rule… // The sum rule also makes sense…**

**Pages 88-89: Next, let’s look at the constant multiple rule… // The constant multiple rule also makes sense…**

*MB: p88: State that you will use the letter ‘c’ for a constant, or number, that does not change.*

**Pages 90-91: Somewhat more complicated is the product rule… // As x changes…**

*WM: Page 91 – very nice.*

**Pages 92-93: There are lots of other rules… // Luckily, we’ve already completed step 1…**

*MB: p92: I am not sure that in this text you need such a long derivation.*

*WM: Page 93 – maybe move the “it may help” statement down in the picture to that third step where you actually use it.*

**Page 94: Thanks to the calculus toolkit…**

*MB: p. 94 Misprint in top equation. Perhaps tell us what you are doing in terms of distance, velocity, etc., before you do it. The whole discussion, p. 94-97, should be accompanied by a picture of the trajectory and an explanation of what the various functions and derivatives are on this picture.*

Quick links to Front matter, Back matter, and:

**Part One**: Ch 1: Introduction, Ch 2: Speed, Ch 3: Area, Ch 4: Fundamental theorem, Ch 5: Limits

**Part Two**: Ch 6: Derivatives, Ch 7: Toolkit, Ch 8: Extreme, Ch 9: Optimization, Ch 10: Economics

**Part Three**: Ch 11: Hard way, Ch 12: Easy way, Ch 13: Revisited, Ch 14: Physics, Ch 15: Conclusion