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Select a lesson and go to work:

Lesson 1. Fundamental Operations
Lesson 2. Factoring
Lesson 3. Fractions
Lesson 4. Equations
Lesson 5. Ratio and Proportion
Lesson 6. Irrational Numbers and Radicals
Lesson 7. Theory of Indices
Lesson 8. Quadratic Equations
Lesson 9. Graphical Representations
Lesson 10. Simultaneous Quadratic Equations in Two Variables
Lesson 11. Mathematical Induction
Lesson 12. Binomial Theorem
Lesson 13. Arithmetic Progression
Lesson 14. Geometrical Progression
Lesson 15. Permutations and Combinations
Lesson 16. Complex Numbers
Lesson 17. Theory of Equations
Lesson 18. Determinants
Lesson 19. Partial Fractions
Lesson 20. Logarithms
Lesson 21. Fractions (Cont'd)
Lesson 22. Inequalities
Lesson 23. Variation
Lesson 24. Probability
Lesson 25. Scales of Notation

By today's academic standards, this is a very demanding course of study. The subject matter, itself, isn't unusually intensive or abstract the topics are identical to those in most public school programs. It is the number of exercises and examples that sets this course apart from the typical Algebra II course. The emphasis is upon developing your own thinking processes, not only to solve problems, but to understand, conceptualize, and set up the best methods for solving them. This is a trait that is demanded for successful scientists, engineers, software analysts and designers, technologists, and mathematicians or for anyone who simply wants a deeper understanding of the world and human imagination.

You can see the topics and their order of presentation in the list of assignments on this page.

Prerequisites:  We strongly suggest you have completed or Intensive Algebra I course, or at least a college-level algebra course.

David L. Heiserman, Editor

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