>>5264072

>>5264078

wow these suck, and you guys all suck at answering OP's' question. has anyone else even done math at a college level?

here's the sequence you're looking for:

Typically the grade school/high school sequence goes like...

algebra-->geometery-->algebra II-->trigonometry-->calculus I

then you go to college and finish the calc sequence, taking calc II and III.

around this time you also have enough knowledge to learn proof techniques, and math people also typically take linear algebra. Then math people also take abstract algebra, which is like a formalization of algebra built from the basic axioms and using proof skills. Then there's also Real Analysis (or sometimes called Advanced Calculus) which is the same thing, except it builds up calculus from the basic axioms and using proof techniques.

These are basically fields unto themselves, and you can go on in whichever you like best in graduate school.

then there's also more computational and less proof based math like statistics and differential equations (a topic that you'll first see in calculus)