HSC Year 11 Mathematics Advanced Online Courses

1.1 Rates of Change
1.2 Differentiation
1.3 Application of Differentiation

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20 Lessons
2.1 Exponential Functions
2.2 Logarithmic Functions
2.3 Graphs
2.4 Applications

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25 Lessons
3.1 Exponents
3.2 Surds
3.3 Quadratic Equations
3.4 Algebraic Fractions
3.5 Functions
3.6 Linear Functions
3.7 Quadratic Functions
3.8 Simultaneous Equations
3.9 Cubic polynomials
3.A Graphs of Functions
3.B Absolute Value Functions

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92 Lessons
4.1 Probability
4.2 Expectation
4.3 Discrete Random Variables

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27 Lessons
5.1 Non-Right Angled Triangles
5.2 Trigonometry
5.3 Radian Measure
5.4 Reciprocal Trifonometric Functions
5.5 Trigonometric Properties
5.6 Trigonometric Equations

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37 Lessons


The topic of Functions involves the use of both algebraic and graphical conventions and terminology to describe, interpret and model relationships of and between changing quantities. Knowledge of functions enables students to discover, recognise and generalise connections between algebraic and graphical representations of the same expression and to describe interactions using both dependent and independent variables. Studying functions is important in developing students’ ability to find connections and patterns, communicate concisely and precisely, use algebraic techniques and manipulations, describe and solve problems, and predict future outcomes in finance, economics, data analysis, marketing and weather.

Trigonometric Functions

The topic of Trigonometric Functions involves the study of periodic functions in geometric, algebraic, numerical and graphical representations. A knowledge of trigonometric functions enables solving practical problems involving triangles or periodic graphs, such as waves and signals. Studying trigonometric functions is important in developing students’ understanding of periodic behaviour, a property not possessed by any previously studied functions. Utilising this property, mathematical models have been developed that describe the behaviour of many naturally occurring periodic phenomena, such as vibrations or waves, as well as oscillatory behaviour found in pendulums, electric currents and radio signals.


The topic of Calculus is concerned with how quantities change and provide a framework for developing quantitative models of change and deducing their consequences. The topic involves the development of the basic concepts upon which differential calculus is built, namely the connection between the gradient of the tangent to a curve and the instantaneous rate of change of a function, rates of change and derivatives of functions and the manipulative skills necessary for the effective use of differential calculus. The study of calculus is important in developing students’ ability to solve problems involving algebraic and graphical representations of functions and rates of change of a function with relevance to all quantitative fields of study, including physics, chemistry, medicine, engineering, computing, statistics, business, finance, economics and the construction industry.

Exponential and Logarithmic Functions

The topic Exponential and Logarithmic Functions introduces exponential and logarithmic functions and develops their properties, including the manipulation of expressions involving them. The exponential function \( e^x \) is introduced by considering graphs of the derivative of exponential functions. A knowledge of exponential and logarithmic functions enables an understanding of practical applications, such as exponential growth and decay, and applications within the Calculus topic. Studying exponential and logarithmic functions is important in developing students’ ability to solve practical problems involving rates of change in contexts such as population growth and compound interest.

Statistical Analysis

Statistical Analysis involves the exploration, display, analysis and interpretation of data to identify and communicate key information. Knowledge of statistical analysis enables careful interpretation of situations and awareness of the contributing factors when presented with information by third parties, including its possible misrepresentation. The study of statistical analysis is important in developing students’ ability to recognise, describe and apply statistical techniques to analyse current situations or predict future outcomes. It also develops an awareness of how conclusions drawn from data can be used to inform decisions made by groups such as scientific investigators, business people and policy-makers.

source – NSW Education Standards Authority