## 20 Questions

What are the two major branches of calculus?

Who independently developed infinitesimal calculus in the late 17th century?

What fundamental notions are used by the two branches of calculus to relate to each other?

What does the word 'calculus' mean in Latin?

In mathematics education, what does calculus denote?

Who developed modern calculus independently of each other?

Which ancient mathematician developed the method of exhaustion to prove formulas for cone and pyramid volumes?

In which ancient culture was the method of exhaustion discovered independently to find the area of a circle?

Who derived a formula for the sum of fourth powers in the Middle East?

Which ancient mathematician combined the method of exhaustion with a concept of the indivisibles?

Which mathematician developed the concept of limits, putting the development of infinitesimal calculus on a more solid conceptual footing?

What did Leibniz originally call the mathematical study of continuous change?

Which ancient culture discovered the method of exhaustion independently to find the area of a circle?

Who combined the method of exhaustion with a concept of the indivisibles in ancient mathematics?

What ancient mathematician developed the method of exhaustion to prove formulas for cone and pyramid volumes?

Who is credited with developing modern calculus independently of each other?

In which ancient culture was the method of exhaustion discovered independently to find the area of a circle?

Which ancient mathematician combined the method of exhaustion with a concept of the indivisibles, a precursor to infinitesimals?

Who derived a formula for the sum of fourth powers in the Middle East?

Which ancient Greek mathematician developed the method of exhaustion to prove the formulas for cone and pyramid volumes?

## Description

Test your knowledge of calculus, the mathematical study of continuous change, which has two major branches: differential calculus and integral calculus. This quiz covers topics such as instantaneous rates of change, slopes of curves, accumulation of quantities, and areas under or between curves.