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I'm interested in a organised program which comprehensively covers the topics of Calculus I and Calculus II.

I've recently finished taking my secondary school's university-level Calculus I course, however, I am going to take it again during my first year at university.

I take well to highly-structured/linear learning—especially programs which introduce a topic, move you through each individual step of an example problem, and then give you practical applications of the problem-solving process.

Ideally these topics are introduced clearly and sequentially in a manner which builds upon introduced concepts.

Graphically organised programs are very helpful as well (as it gives a good idea of progress, which is incredibly helpful to me).

I am happy to consider any suggestions, which will hopefully fit my given standards fairly well.

Calculus I: Introduction to differential and integral calculus: including limits, continuity, differentiation and integration of algebraic, trigonometric, logarithmic, exponential, and other transcendental functions

Calculus II: Expanding methods of integration, including coverage of improper integrals, sequences, infinite series, power series, polar coordinates, and parametric and polar equations.

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Is Calculus II Multivariable Calc? – Sanath K. Devalapurkar May 28 '14 at 2:39
Why don't you get a standard textbook and work through that? – Potato May 28 '14 at 2:48
What is calculus I and calculus II? Are these Americanisms? If so you should note that most people on this site are not American. – bwv869 May 28 '14 at 2:56
@Oliver A quick google search will give you the answers (though these may not be exactly what OP is asking for) – qwr May 28 '14 at 2:59
up vote 5 down vote accepted

MITOCW is always the best program for self-studying math.

Calculus I

Calculus II

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Beautiful. Have you reviewed these? They seem relatively thorough, I'm just curious. – Alex May 28 '14 at 3:12
I've never used MITOCW to study Calculus but just more advanced topics like Analysis. There are many kind of Calculus classes in MITOCW, so plenty of resources is available. – Math.StackExchange May 28 '14 at 3:55

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