Whether your goal is to brush up on the basics, improve your analytic ability, finish your undergraduate degree or prepare for advanced education, UC Berkeley Extension courses provide excellent instruction on many levels. Many colleges and universities accept UC Berkeley Extension course credit for transfer, including the Haas School of Business Evening and Weekend M.B.A. Program. For more information, visit the Haas School of Business.
Classes are regularly offered in multiple locations throughout the Bay Area—including Berkeley, San Francisco and Belmont—and online.
Fit your schedule, your learning pace and the demands of your job with self-paced courses. The content is identical to that of our classroom courses except that you cover the material at your own pace, using a series of study guides. An instructor is available to answer questions and to administer exams. Attend as many of the class meetings as you need. Learn more about enrolling in self-paced mathematics courses.
Three or more semester units in any self-paced math course (excluding XP-S) satisfy the math prerequisite for the Haas School of Business Evening and Weekend M.B.A. Program.
Either as a review before you take more advanced mathematics or statistics courses or as part of your preparations for the math sections of standardized tests (such as the general GRE, GMAT, or MCAT), this course helps you brush up on essential math skills. Learn more.
Examine the key concepts of limit, derivative and continuity, as well as the main applications of derivatives in graphing functions and optimizing functions. Learn more.
Understand techniques and applications of integration, infinite sequences and series, first-order ordinary differential equations and more. Learn more.
Learn basic concepts of probability and statistical inference, focusing on an intuitive approach to understanding concepts and methodologies. Learn more.
Get an introduction to quantitative and statistical techniques needed to address business coursework, and gain a working knowledge of concepts you can apply to other math and statistics courses. Learn more.
Explore topics such as logarithms, solving or graphing linear equations, and factoring a polynomial at a more advanced level than that of a beginning or intermediate algebra class. Learn more.