Nidhish J. A Level Chemistry tutor, GCSE Chemistry tutor, GCSE Biolog...

Nidhish J.

£18 - £25 /hr

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Studying: Medicine (Bachelors) - Imperial College London University

Trusted by schools

| 6 completed tutorials

Contact Nidhish

About me

Hiya! My name's Nidhish and I am a Second Year Medical Student at Imperial College London and am avidly searching for kids with any confusions about their schoolwork to be cleared up! With 2 years worth of tutoring experience from all ages from Year 2 to A2 level, I feel I am very capable to describe complex concepts in a variety of manners that students will understand Attaining 8A*s, 2As and 1B at GCSE, 4As at AS Level and 3A*s at A2 in Biology, Chemistry and Maths, I feel I have the competencies required to teach to a high level I would love to arrange trial sessions with you guys! I am sure all concepts will soon become clear!

Hiya! My name's Nidhish and I am a Second Year Medical Student at Imperial College London and am avidly searching for kids with any confusions about their schoolwork to be cleared up! With 2 years worth of tutoring experience from all ages from Year 2 to A2 level, I feel I am very capable to describe complex concepts in a variety of manners that students will understand Attaining 8A*s, 2As and 1B at GCSE, 4As at AS Level and 3A*s at A2 in Biology, Chemistry and Maths, I feel I have the competencies required to teach to a high level I would love to arrange trial sessions with you guys! I am sure all concepts will soon become clear!

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About my sessions

In my years of experience I have learnt there is no clearcut strategy to success that is universal for all students, but the sessions structures and teaching styles should be carefully planned and revolves around the student. I urge my students for a Meet The Tutor session first, so we can work out what works and what doesnt!

In my years of experience I have learnt there is no clearcut strategy to success that is universal for all students, but the sessions structures and teaching styles should be carefully planned and revolves around the student. I urge my students for a Meet The Tutor session first, so we can work out what works and what doesnt!

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16/06/2016

Qualifications

SubjectQualificationGrade
Chemistry (AQA)A-level (A2)A*
Biology (AQA)A-level (A2)A*
Mathematics (Edexcel)A-level (A2)A*
UKCATUni admission test753

General Availability

Before 12pm12pm - 5pmAfter 5pm
mondays
tuesdays
wednesdays
thursdays
fridays
saturdays
sundays

Subjects offered

SubjectQualificationPrices
ChemistryA Level£20 /hr
BiologyGCSE£18 /hr
ChemistryGCSE£18 /hr
MathsGCSE£18 /hr
PhysicsGCSE£18 /hr
.UKCAT.Uni Admissions Test£25 /hr

Questions Nidhish has answered

How do I conquer Abstract Reasoning?

Abstract Reasoning (AR)  is a new way of thinking which draws students to make links between shapes. Although it is a new and unfamiliar topic, the best way to tackle this section is using SCANS which should cover all the elements to look for in an AR question 

S-Shapes

C-Colour

A-Arrangement of Shapes

N- Number of Sides/Angles/Shapes/Vertices

S-Symmetry

Abstract Reasoning (AR)  is a new way of thinking which draws students to make links between shapes. Although it is a new and unfamiliar topic, the best way to tackle this section is using SCANS which should cover all the elements to look for in an AR question 

S-Shapes

C-Colour

A-Arrangement of Shapes

N- Number of Sides/Angles/Shapes/Vertices

S-Symmetry

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1 year ago

472 views

How was the modern day atom discovered?

To answer this question, we must first consider the previous model of the atom.

The atom was initially believed to be a sphere of positive charge with electrons dotted around the inside, this was known as the plum pudding model.

During an experiment, Ernest Rutherford fired alpha radiation -- or signals -- through an object with atoms(in this case a metal foil) and observed the directions in which the radiation was deflected. Most radiation passed straight through but very few bounced back more than 90 degrees (something that was very unexpected, scientists expected all radiation to pass through the atom).

This led them to believe that there is a incredibly dense region of an atom that can reflect Alpha Radiation, this is known as the nucleus which we know now to consist of protons and neutrons. As 1/100 000 were reflected, he concluded the nucleus is 1/100 000 the size of the whole atom.  The rest of the radiation that passed straight through the atom, was identified as the empty electron shells around the nucleus. 

To answer this question, we must first consider the previous model of the atom.

The atom was initially believed to be a sphere of positive charge with electrons dotted around the inside, this was known as the plum pudding model.

During an experiment, Ernest Rutherford fired alpha radiation -- or signals -- through an object with atoms(in this case a metal foil) and observed the directions in which the radiation was deflected. Most radiation passed straight through but very few bounced back more than 90 degrees (something that was very unexpected, scientists expected all radiation to pass through the atom).

This led them to believe that there is a incredibly dense region of an atom that can reflect Alpha Radiation, this is known as the nucleus which we know now to consist of protons and neutrons. As 1/100 000 were reflected, he concluded the nucleus is 1/100 000 the size of the whole atom.  The rest of the radiation that passed straight through the atom, was identified as the empty electron shells around the nucleus. 

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1 year ago

492 views

What is the multiplication rule in probability?

If presented with an 'AND' statement, multiply the probabilites of each individual event happening by one another,

If rolling a die, what is the probability of landing a 1 AND then a 2

1/6 * 1/6 therefore probability is 1/36

If presented with an 'AND' statement, multiply the probabilites of each individual event happening by one another,

If rolling a die, what is the probability of landing a 1 AND then a 2

1/6 * 1/6 therefore probability is 1/36

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1 year ago

455 views

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