Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Mechanical Engineering (Bachelors) - Birmingham University
I am currently beginning my first year at the university of birmingham, studying mechanical engineering. I have two younger brothers aged 10 and 17 whom i tutor on a regular basis. i enjoy teaching them and see my self as a patient teacher who makes the subject understandable. The fact that i am still a young student helps because they dont see me as an adult meaning they can relate to me and understand me better when teaching.
My interest in mathematics first sparked during GCSE, when i wasn't too good at the subject. However it was a subject that i enjoyed studying so i got my self exceptional grades. After studying the A-level, maths just made even more sense to me and ony increased my interest to the subject.
Maths is like a puzzle; you learn topics here and there that seem like they have no link, however when you see the link everything suddenly begins to make sense. It is then that the subject begins to be fun. This is what interested me in teaching the subject. I want to help others see the subject like i do.
|Maths||A Level||£20 /hr|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
most people are immediately confused when they see a surd or a fraction because they find it hard to apply the rule of integration directly to them. however it is not as complicated as it looks. all that needs to be done is to change the surd to a form that is easier to integrate. for example we know that (rt)x is equal to x^(0.5). when we change the surd to this form we can easily integrate this by adding 1 number to the power and deviding the whole value by the power+1. with a fraction you want to change it in the form of a number with a power too. to do this you bring the denominator with the nominator and change the power of the number you just took to the top to a negative power. and from there integration will be simple.see more