Of course not, don't be foolish.
Here's how to prepare though:
Read the book deep work
Work through K&R's The C Programming Language
Take Khan Academy courses on calc
I'd also recommend dedicating yourself to one 'main' editor that isn't going anywhere. I usually recommend newbs to learn vim by running vimtutor and then reading Practical Vim. After that I would say try spacemacs to get a feel for what a polished emacs setup feels like. Spacemacs comes with 'evil mode' which means your vim know-how will be rewarded. If you decide Spacemacs is too bloated for you or goes in the wrong direction then you can try doommacs or roll your own emacs+evil config.
If you do all of the above a CS degree will be incredible easy, and you'll get far more out of it. If you aren't willing to read 2 textbooks and go through 1 online course, then signing up for a degree program with 5+ compulsory textbooks per semester is dubious. Deep work covers how to approach the kind of knowledge you'll be absorbing. Look at your editor like it's the tools of the trade. A woodworker cares about the state of his chisels and his ability with his chisels, so it follows that a computer programmer should be able to navigate and edit source code at a similarly high level.
You'll probably ignore all this, but if you dedicate yourself to the initial tasks, they can easily be completed in a month or two and you'll be far better off. All books can be found on libgen.io