Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Computer Science (Bachelors) - Kings, London University
My long-lasting passion for sciences and mathematics as well as my recurring intuition for creative problem solving led me to study Computer Science at King's College London.
I have taught in many different environments, from students in Ghana which face difficulties due to available learning material (done for a humanitarian project) to other students around my community which needed help in subjects including mathematics, physics or economics.
My approach to teaching
I usually like to see myself as enthusiastic, logical and cooperative, and this is exactly how I intend to be while teaching.
My objective is to not only help you understand individual questions, but develop a much deeper understanding of the subjects. I will always help visualize concepts in mathematics, shape reality with economics and reflect the societies in geography.
I believe that to understand a subject fundamentally, you have to enjoy learning it, which is why I am here in the first place!
See you soon!
|French||13 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Maths||13 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Maths||11 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Maths Higher Level||Baccalaureate||6/7|
|Economics Higher Level||Baccalaureate||6/7|
|Geography Higher Level||Baccalaureate||7/7|
|Physics Standard Level||Baccalaureate||7/7|
|English A Language and Litterature||Baccalaureate||6/7|
|French A Language and Litterature||Baccalaureate||7/7|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
In the long run, all factors of production are variable. Also, two of the assumptions of firms in perfect competition are free entry and exit, as well as perfect resource mobility.
In the long run, firms making abnormal profit will attract new firms, which will enter freely due to the two assumptions already stated. This would increase the industry supply (and shift the supply curve to the right) which will decrease the industry price.
New firms will stop entering the market once existing firms make zero economic profit.
On the other side, in the long run, firms making losses (producing under the break-even price) will exit the market due to not being able to compete with other firms, which will decrease industry supply (and shift the supply curve to the left), which will increase the industry price.
Firms will exit until the remaining ones make normal profit again.
So in the long run, all firms in perfect competition earn normal profit (or zero economic profit).see more