According to this page on gums and gum disease from Britain.TV: "A principal cause of gum disease is calculus. This is the hard, chalky material that forms when soft plaque is left in place by inadequate brushing and flossing. Visible calculus is yellow or white, but black calculus also forms underneath the gums. Once started, the process encourages further plaque to form, and the amount and thickness of the calculus steadily increases." This page also lists a few more tidbits of information about causes and treatment. (It mentions "dental scaling" to treat calculus.) More opinions from FAQ Farmers: * Besides the definition of calculus already stated, calculus can turn black due to blood. Gingivitis and other Periodontal diseases cause inflammation and there is essentially ulceration of the tissue below the gum line, which can bleed when irritated. Bleeding is usually induced by brushing and flossing in an unhealthy mouth. Tartar can become dark when it is stained with blood. This usually happens when someone has gum disease, and tartar stays bellow the gum and get stained with blood.

If someone has black calculus, they should consider removing it with a dental cleaning or scaling at a dental office.

🤓

🤯

🤔

Loading...

High SchoolCalculus AB - Calculus 1Calculus BC - Calculus 1 + part of Calculus 2College:Calculus 1: Single variable calculusCalculus 2: Multi-variable CalculusCalculus 3: Vector CalculusCalculus 4: Differential Equation

Pre-calculus refers to concepts that need to be learned before, or as a prerequisite to studying calculus, so no. First one studies pre-calculus then elementary calculus.

Calculus; by a long shot.

Just about all of calculus is based on differential and integral calculus, including Calculus 1! However, Calculus 1 is more likely to cover differential calculus, with integral calculus soon after. So there really isn't a right answer for this question.

you do calculus good.

Calculus is calculus. There isn't really another word for it.

Pre-calculus is supposed to be a stringent review of trig and algebra in preparation for calculus. So, pre-calculus, I would say.

There are several meanings to the word 'calculus.' The plural for calculus is 'calculi.' There is no plural for the calculus we use in mathematics.

My Calculus class is in third period. Calculus is a noun

Saturnino L. Salas has written: 'Calculus Combo' 'Preparation for calculus' -- subject(s): Mathematics '(WCS)Calculus' 'Calculus Early Transcendental Version One Variable' 'Calculus' -- subject(s): Calculus, Textbooks 'Calculus: one and several variables' -- subject(s): Calculus

Calculus.

Ivan Niven has written: 'Calculus' -- subject(s): Calculus 'Calculus' -- subject(s): Calculus

Im still taking Integral Calculus now, but for me, if you dont know Differential Calculus you will not know Integral Calculus, because Integral Calculus need Differential. So, as an answer to that question, ITS FAIR

You know what i see calculus, calculus, calculus what movie is that from?

It is certainly used in calculus, just as calculus can be used in trigonometry.

Robert A. Adams has written: 'Calculus' 'Calculus - a Complete Course' 'Calculus of several variables' -- subject(s): Calculus, Functions of several real variables, Vector analysis 'Single Variable Calculus Edition' 'Calculus of Several Variables' 'Calculus Complete Course'

there was no sure answer about who started calculus but it was Isaac Newton and Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz who founded calculus because of their fundamental theorem of calculus.

50 APPLICATIONS OF CALCULUS

Calculus is the correct spelling.

calculus that is intermediate in difficulty

No. Calculus if a field of mathematics.

Calculus is a type of math.

In order to solve problems using Calculus, you have to know Calculus.

No, the original SAT test does not have calculus. The SAT Subject Test for Math 2 also does not have calculus.

Alfred Lodge has written: 'Integral calculus for beginners' -- subject(s): Calculus, Integral, Integral Calculus 'Differential calculus for beginners' -- subject(s): Differential calculus