Algebra I
Introduces basic algebraic concepts, including real number subsets and operations, polynomial operations and factoring, solving equations (linear, radical, rational and quadratic), solving word problems, and graphing lines, functions and inequalities.
 TI30XIIS calculator required
Algebra I: General
Reviews basic computations and introduces algebraic concepts. Includes content similar to Algebra I but maintains a slower pace. Utilizes manipulatives for a more concrete understanding of concepts.
 TI30 or TI30XIIS calculator required
Algebra I: Honors*
Introduces basic algebraic concepts, including real number subsets and operations, polynomial operations and factoring, solving equations (linear, radical, rational and quadratic), solving word problems, and graphing lines, functions and inequalities. Includes instruction in graphing and programming on the TI83 or TI84. Enrichment topics include mathematical careers, history of mathematics, and problem solving using the American Mathematics Contest format.
 TI83 or TI84 graphing calculator required
Algebra II
Reviews elementary algebra with an emphasis on solving equations and graphing functions. Expands to include solving and graphing higher degree, complex, rational, radical, exponential, and trigonometric equations and functions. Integrates models of realworld problems.
 TI83 or TI84 graphing calculator required
Algebra II: General
Reviews elementary algebra with an emphasis on solving equations and graphing functions. Takes an overview approach to the introduction of systems of equations, rational expressions, complex numbers, conic sections and trigonometry. Deemphasizes abstract concepts, derivations and word problems. Stresses concrete models.
 TI30, TI30XIIS or TI30XS Multiview calculator required
Algebra II: Honors*
A secondyear study in algebra which emphasizes solving and graphing of linear and quadratic equations, inequalities, and systems. Covers operations with radicals, imaginary numbers, polynomials, exponents, functions and rational expressions. Introduces trigonometry, logarithms, matrices conic sections, and probability. Integrates models of realworld problems.
 TI83 or TI84 graphing calculator required
Consumer Math
Emphasizes practical mathematical application in everyday situations such as paying taxes, maintaining a checkbook, buying a car, buying a house, obtaining credit, avoiding debt and purchasing insurance. Seeks to show all these things in the light of God’s Word.

 TI30 or TI30XIIS calculator required
Geometry
Teaches an appreciation of the attributes of our great God and teaches logical thinking skills using the medium of Euclidean plane and solid geometry. Includes topics such as proofs, logic, area, volume, constructions, trigonometry and transformations.
 TI30, TI30XIIS, TI83 graphing, or TI84 graphing calculator required
Geometry: General
Teaches an appreciation of the attributes of our great God and teaches logical thinking skills using the medium of Euclidean plane and solid geometry. Uses similar content to that listed for Geometry with a slower pace and more individualized help.
 TI30, TI30XIIS, TI83 graphing or TI84 graphing calculator required
Geometry: Honors*
Teaches an appreciation of the attributes of our great God and teaches logical thinking skills using the medium of Euclidean plane and solid geometry. Includes topics such as proofs, logic, area, volume, constructions, trigonometry and transformations. Moves at a quicker pace and includes the introduction of more complex topics through varied presentations and media. Uses practice problems that are selectively chosen and tailored for mathematically advanced students.
 TI30XIIS or an advanced TI calculator (TI83 or TI84 graphing calculator) required
Precalculus (First semester)
Study of algebraic (polynomial, rational, radical) and transcendental (trigonometric, exponential, logarithmic) functions and equations.
 TI83 or TI84 graphing calculator required
Intro to Calculus (Second semester)
Study of complex numbers and vectors, polar coordinates and equations, conic sections, matrix algebra, statistics, sequences, and limits with an introduction to the two main concepts of calculus (derivatives and integrals).
 TI83 or TI84 graphing calculator required
Precalculus: Honors (First semester)
Study of algebraic (polynomial, rational, radical) and transcendental (trigonometric, exponential, logarithmic) functions and equations. Moves at a quicker pace and utilizes challenging assessment questions to allow students to master content.
 TI83 or TI84 graphing calculator required
Intro to Calculus: Honors (Second semester)
Study of complex numbers and vectors, polar coordinates and equations, conic sections, matrix algebra, statistics, sequences, and limits with an introduction to the two main concepts of calculus (derivatives and integrals). Moves at a quicker pace and utilizes challenging assessment questions to allow students to master content.
 TI83 or TI84 graphing calculator required
Dual Credit Courses
Juniors and seniors interested in taking dual credit math courses should review requirements for taking dual credit courses here and may explore Bob Jones University’s course listing for additional course options. Students must complete Algebra I, Geometry, and Algebra II in order to take any dual credit math course. Some math courses require an ACT Math score as a prerequisite; juniors lacking an ACT score should see the academic office to request placement.
Ma 200 Calculus I
 Prerequisite: Intro to Calculus: Honors; or for students in Intro to Calculus (regular), recommendation by that teacher
 Prerequisite: math ACT score of 31+, SAT 730, or Ma 105 placement
*Honors math courses
The mathematics department offers an honors program in order to better challenge and develop students who excel in math. Students are selected for the honors program based on a combination of teacher recommendation, student ability, math grades, and achievement test scores. Less drill and repetition result in an accelerated pace—but not a greater homework load. Classroom instruction focuses on more theoretical development of the material, necessitating more independent and critical thinking. Because of the nature of the honors courses, a final semester grade of C or below in an honors class jeopardizes a student’s continuance in the honors program.