Currently unavailable: for new students
Degree: Psychology (Bachelors) - Durham University
Hi! My name is Eloise, I am 19 years old and I study Psychology at the University of Durham. I tutor in maths, biology and of course: psychology. Being honest, I am a quiet person, but I hope that my patient and gentle nature can help you to understand what you need to know in a friendly way.
I have considerable experience working with younger students as I have been volunteering in classrooms for the past three years. I have also tutored a younger student in GCSE science and helped my friends with resits.
In your sessions, you will decide our focus: tell me the areas you find difficult; we will work together until you understand each concept and then we will tackle exam questions until you are confident with applying your knowledge. The format of your sessions will constantly evolve as I understand your needs and how you learn best.
I hope to keep our sessions light and fun, perhaps even inspiring you with information not found in the curriculum!
|Psychology||A Level||£20 /hr|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
It is important to look at the shape of each line. Regardless of the species, the line with the largest, solitary spike is LH (luteinising hormone) and this occurs just before ovulation. The line which is has a small rise at the beginning and then a small peak at the same time as LH is FSH (follicle-stimulating hormone). Progesterone is high after the spike of LH and falls before menstruation. Finally, oestrogen has two peaks, one before the spike of LH, and then it rises again while progesterone levels are high.
Basically, once you have identified LH - the others fall into place!see more
Firstly, look at the question, perhaps highlight the key words. What type of hypothesis are they looking for?
Are they looking for a 'null' hyopthesis? - stating there will be no difference.
Or a 'directional' or 'non-directional' hypothesis? - the direction may be suggested in the text before the question.
Perhaps the study is correlational and you must determine whether the correlation is likely to be positive or negative.
Always operationalise your variables - ie. make them measurable, this is where you describe the independent and dependent variables in terms of this study. eg. Don't just say memory - say 'number of words recalled'.
Include the word significant: significant difference, significantly higher, a significant positive correlation. This means that you believe the data will show a trend when a statistical test is used to measure it - usually with 95% confidence.
Begin with 'There will be...' and put these things together - you should have the perfect hypothesis!see more