Currently unavailable: for new students
Degree: Medicine MBBS BSc (Bachelors) - University College London University
Let me introduce myself:
I'm Aneesh, a second year medical student who has just completed his second year at University College London.
Through my own experience of benefitting from many outstanding teachers, I know firsthand the difference a highly capable teacher can make to a child's progress and success. This is something I wish to give to my students through a passion for what I teach, personable approach and excellent communication skills.
I have significant experience of tutoring through my role as a language leader in which I taught beginners’ level Spanish to a class of primary school children as well as supporting 3 year-12 students applying to university over 3 months as part of the UCL mentoring scheme.
Positions of responsibility is something I relish too having been part of my school council before becoming Head Boy. Working as a volunteer at a club for disabled children taught me the importance of communication and building a strong rapport with others. I’m still also involved in interacting with school students from a variety of backgrounds through my role as a UCL student ambassador.
Through my affinity and passion for the sciences along with studying at a high level for several years, I aim to provide high quality tutorials in Biology, Chemistry (up to A-level) and Mathematics (up to GCSE).
My lessons will be tailor made to the specific syllabus being studied, benefitting from an array of resources including hand-drawn diagrams, animations and comprehensive summary documents. There will be a focus on assessment of understanding at every stage along with significant time spent on perfecting exam questions and technique.
If you choose me as a tutor you will get a driven, enthusiastic and focused individual with a strong academic background who has the commitment and the ability to give his students everything they need to be successful in their academics.
|Biology||A Level||£20 /hr|
|Chemistry||A Level||£20 /hr|
|Maths||13 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Maths||11 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Extended Project Qualification||A-Level||A*|
|BMAT Section 1||Uni Admissions Test||6.2|
|BMAT Section 2||Uni Admissions Test||6.3|
|BMAT Section 3||Uni Admissions Test||3.5 A|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
As the beaker is a cylinder, we know the formula of its volume is (pi x (radius)2) x height.
Since the radius = 1/2 diameter and the diameter = 10 cm, the radius = 5 cm.
We know the height is 16 cm.
So the formula for the volume becomes:
(pi x (5)2) x 16 = 1256.63706144 cm3
If we round this to 2 d.p. it becomes:
1256.64 cm3 to 2 d.p.see more
There are 5 steps you can follow to make this sort of problem easier to handle:
1) Line up all of the values in a column with the decimal points under each other
2) Ensure each value is the same length by filling in zeros
3) Ignore the decimal points and look at the values as if they were all whole numbers
4) Arrange in order of size
5) Put the decimal points and zeros at the front, back in
This would look like:
Step 5 shows the correct answer in ascending order from the smallest value at the top to the largest value at the bottom.see more
1) Firstly, the instructions to produce a protein are contained within part of the DNA molecule called a gene.
2) This information is copied from the DNA to form another information-carrying molecule called messenger RNA (mRNA). This process occurs through enzymes called RNA polymerases.
3) The mRNA (unlike the DNA) can leave the nucleus of the cell (where almost all of the DNA is found) through pores in the nucleus.
4) It travels to the structures which assemble the proteins called ribosomes.
5) The ribosome reads the instructions contained in the mRNA and sets about joining together amino acids in the correct sequence instructed by the mRNA to form a protein.
6) The proteins then enter vesicles (sacs surrounded by membrane) which travel to the Golgi Apparatus.
7) The Golgi apparatus modifies the protein and then packages it again in a vesicle ready for release from the cell.
8) The vesicle travels to the cell membrane, fuses with it and then is released from the cell itself outside.see more