Whilst studying for my BS in computer engineering 20 years ago, I struggled with the same issue. Now, after all these years, I'm poised to complete my Doctorate of Engineering in mathematics. The trick was grasping the basic concepts of advanced maths (theory, not equations and applications) and then solving them using software, either commercial or custom.
One thing that was a *huge* help was Mathematica. It's damned expensive on a student's budget, but it was an amazing learning tool that, at least, helped me earn that first degree. Most tech colleges require MatLab, which is an amazing tool as well, but it's hard to match Wolfram's software.
I'm not suggesting that you just key in your homework and coast â" Mathematica always provides reference material, links, and other sources that a great way to pull apart the problem and make it understandable.
Lastly, if Mathematica is out of your budget, use Wolfram Alpha. This free tool has more capabilities than Mathematica did 20 years ago. There are also low cost modules for Computer Science, DiffEqs, Stats, Integration, and more.
Best of luck. I hope your degree leads you into a successful career.