The resources listed below are intended for both students and teachers. For a list of free and/or open-source textbooks, go here. Also, check out Jason Grout’s teaching resources, which is vastly more extensive than what I list below.

- CoCalc
- MIT OpenCourseWare
- Group Tables and Subgroup Diagrams by Jon Jones.
- GeoGebra
- Group Explorer
- Remind101
- Learning Catalytics
- Lurch
- WolframAlpha
- Desmos Calculator
- 3D Calc Plotter
- Mathematica
- American Mathematical Society
- Mathematical Association of America
- Project NExT

Below is a partial list of links to applets and video repositories related to calculus. There are lots more out there. If you know of a good resource that’s not listed below, please let me know.

- Calculus Applets with GeoGebra
- MOOCulus Videos
- CalculusApplets.com
- Education Portal
- integralCALC videos
- Patrick’s Just Math Tutorials
- Khan Academy
- Brightstorm Calculus Videos
- Math Doctor Bob videos
- MathVids
- The Calculus Page Problems List

- Dana’s Quick LaTeX Guide
- Dana’s LaTeX Homework Template
- Overleaf
- Detexify
- MathJax
- Web Equation by Vision Objects
- MacTeX
- LaTeX Community
- TeX Stack Exchange

- Teaching Tidbits by Jessica Deshler, Rachel Levy, Lew Ludwig, Rejoice Mudzimiri, Julie Phelps, and me. Sponsored by the Mathematical Association of America.
- Math Ed Matters by Angie Hodge and me. Sponsored by the Mathematical Association of America.
- The IBL Blog by Stan Yoshinobu.
- The Math Switch by Matthew Jones.
- Division by Zero by Dave Richeson.
- Solvable by Radicals by Bret Benesh.
- Circles and Tangents by Theron Hitchman.
- Casting Out Nines by Robert Talbert.
- MathEd.net by Raymond Johnson.
- Un peu de math by Vincent Knight.
- OpenCalculus by Matt Boelkins.
- Mr. Honner by Patrick Honner.
- Booles’ Rings is a network of blogs (including mine).

Mathematics & Teaching

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MAT 431: Intro to Analysis

MAT 526: Combinatorics

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Flagstaff and NAU sit at the base of the San Francisco Peaks, on homelands sacred to Native Americans throughout the region. The Peaks, which includes Humphreys Peak (12,633 feet), the highest point in Arizona, have religious significance to several Native American tribes. In particular, the Peaks form the Diné (Navajo) sacred mountain of the west, called Dook'o'oosłííd, which means "the summit that never melts". The Hopi name for the Peaks is Nuva'tukya'ovi, which translates to "place-of-snow-on-the-very-top". The land in the the area surrounding Flagstaff is the ancestral homeland of the Hopi, Ndee/Nnēē (Western Apache), Yavapai, A:shiwi (Zuni Pueblo), and Diné (Navajo). We honor their past, present, and future generations, who have lived here for millennia and will forever call this place home.