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About me

Tutoring Experience

            I have gained three years tutoring experience with five seperate students of different ages and capabilities on a one-to-one basis. The subjects I have tutored include Maths, Biology, Physics and Chemistry at GCSE level and have further tutored Geography and History to an as-level standard. In addition to this extra curricular tuition I enroled in the 'Maths Link' program in place at my secondary school whereby during lunch and break periods I would offer help to other students on topics they found particularly challenging.

About Me:

            Currently I am studying for a BA in History at the University of Manchester. I am an accommodating and approachable individual with an enthusiasm for maths and humanities. I find the process of teaching to be rewarding especially in approaching individuals differently to cater to their specific learning needs. 

Lesson Plans:

            Prior to the lesson it is important for me to understand areas of a subject that you find particularly challenging or are looking to gain fluency in. With this information I can prepare resources to aid my tuition to ensure it is focused and relevant to help you progress in your studies. I intend to create an enjoyable and effective learning environment to ensure lessons help to spark an interest in maths and humanities.

If you have any questions do not hesitate to contact me.

Jacob

Subjects offered

SubjectLevelMy prices
History A Level £20 /hr
Geography GCSE £18 /hr
History GCSE £18 /hr
Maths GCSE £18 /hr

Qualifications

QualificationLevelGrade
MathsA-LevelA
HistoryA-LevelA
GeographyA-LevelA*
Disclosure and Barring Service

CRB/DBS Standard

No

CRB/DBS Enhanced

No

General Availability

Weeks availability
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Weeks availability
Before 12pm12pm - 5pmAfter 5pm
MONDAYMONDAY
TUESDAYTUESDAY
WEDNESDAYWEDNESDAY
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Please get in touch for more detailed availability

Ratings and reviews

5from 1 customer review

Sam (Student) December 1 2016

Questions Jacob has answered

Describe and explain the human factors that influence the impacts of earth hazards?

Human factors affecting impacts as a result of earth hazards include population density, building quality and early warning systems. Population density acts as a factor in contributing to impacts and their severity as the number of people in an area where a hazard occurs is directly linked to ...

Human factors affecting impacts as a result of earth hazards include population density, building quality and early warning systems. Population density acts as a factor in contributing to impacts and their severity as the number of people in an area where a hazard occurs is directly linked to injuries and deaths. For example, if an earthquake occurs in an uninhabited area such as a desert the social impacts are non-existent. Contrastingly if an earthquake occurs in a big city the likelihood of impacts such as collapsing building and death as well as secondary impacts such as disease is high. Furthermore economic impacts are more severe as industry is damaged and has to be repaired. Building quality also determines impacts as collapsing infrastructure directly affects numbers of deaths furthermore it can cause health issues and environmental decay with damage to specialist buildings such as nuclear power plants. Retrofitted buildings decrease the chance of building collapse and consequently reduce impacts. Early warning systems allow for a coordinated response to proactively reduce impacts. Early warning systems allow for prediction and thus responses such as evacuation to reduce human impacts in an area by reducing vulnerability.

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3 months ago

104 views

Describe how crude oil is separated into fractions

Crude oil is separated by a process of fractional distillation. This starts by passing the crude oil through a furnace causing the liquid crude oil to change into a gas. It then passes through to the distillation column containing different levels of different temperatures getting cooler as yo...

Crude oil is separated by a process of fractional distillation. This starts by passing the crude oil through a furnace causing the liquid crude oil to change into a gas. It then passes through to the distillation column containing different levels of different temperatures getting cooler as you get higher. As a result, the different hydrocarbons condense at different temperatures allowing them to be separated and tapped off at different levels. Longer hydrocarbons with higher boiling points condense in warmer temperatures towards the bottom of the column whereas smaller more volatile hydrocarbons condense at the top of the column where the temperature is cooler.

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3 months ago

177 views
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