### Textbook Information

The required textbook is *Stats: Data and Models* by De Veaux, Velleman, and Bock. You must have the 4th edition of the textbook. If you purchase the textbook from the bookstore, it will include access to MyStatLab. Instructions for purchasing an electronic copy of the textbook for $69 are available in TritonEd. If you choose this option, you will have access to the textbook only until the end of the quarter. The international edition of the textbook has different numbers in a few of the problems and is not suitable for this course.

We will also read the "Continuous Random Variables" handout. The handout is posted to TritonEd in the "Content" area.

### Exam Information

Exam 1: 01 Fab 2019 (Friday/45 minutes) — Chapters 3-15.

Exam 2: 01 Mar 2019 (Friday/45 minutes) — Chapters 15-18 and the Continuous Random Variables handout.

Final Exam: 18 Mar 2019 (Monday, in the **REC GYM**) — The final exam is *cumulative* and includes every topic from the course.

(Follow the above link for a map.)

- You may use a calculator during the exam (but no other electronic devices).
- You may not use any notes or books during the exam, but you will be provided with a list of formulas.
- Bring your student ID to the exams.

Copies of Math 11 exams from a previous term can be found in TritonEd in the "Past Exams Folder" in the "Content" area. The exams are provided "as is"—exactly as they appeared when administered. They are **NOT** practice exams. They may differ in form and content from the exams given this term. Working through these old exams may be helpful, but it is not a substitute for reviewing your notes, homework, and keeping up with the class on a daily basis. They are provided so that you can know what exams in this class will look like.

Solutions to the sample exams are also posted in TritonEd, in the same folder. These solutions are posted as an aid to studying, but they should be viewed only after working through the problems yourself. Solutions should never be accepted on "blind faith" as always correct. It is possible that there are mistakes. (If there are mistakes, it is unlikely that corrected versions will be posted.)