Currently unavailable: until 09/12/2016
Degree: Economics and Finance (Bachelors) - Exeter University
Hi! I'm Olivia, and I am currently studying Economics and Finance at the University of Exeter. I have a great passion for both Maths and Economics and would love to encourage others to persue these subjects like I am!
I discovered my love for teaching during a work experience placement in a local Junior School 4 years ago now, and thought that tutoring would be a fanatstic way to carry on something that I enjoy alongside my studies.
As my main aim is for you to learn as much as you possibly can during our tutorials, I really encourage you to guide the tutorials. By this I mean bring any exam questions, homework problems, topic areas or anything you can possibly think of that I may be able to help you with to our sessions, to ensure that you get out of it what you really want to.
I am also a strong believer, especially in mathematics and economics, that the core theory and method should be learnt before attempting questions. Therefore if you come with an exam question you are struggling with, I will be sure to go over the main theory with you beforehand, to make everything easier to understand.
On the whole I want you the sessions to be fun! Maths and Economics are fascinating subjects and if you put in the work, you really can get a lot out of them :)
Is it easy to contact me through the mytutor wesbsite, simply drop me an email or Book a Session to get to know me. Remember to include your exam board in the email so that I can target my tutoring exactly to you.
I look forward to meeting you!
|Maths||13 Plus||£18 /hr|
|Maths||11 Plus||£18 /hr|
|-Personal Statements-||Mentoring||£20 /hr|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
Rearranging is one of the trickier topics in GCSE maths, however as long as you follow it through step by step you shouldn't have a problem.
The question asks you to make 'c' the subject. This means you need to get 'c' on one side of the equation, and all the other terms on the other side of the equation.
Firstly, you should multiplty everything through by 2 to get rid of the fraction:
3c + b = 2(c + a)
3c + b = 2c + 2a
Then, by adding and subtracting terms, move all of the 'c' terms on to one side of the equation and all of the other terms on to the other side of the equation:
3c - 2c = 2a - b
Therefore, your final solution is:
c = 2a - bsee more
This question can be difficult, because it involve a lot of words. This can make it confusing as to what information we really need to use - just work it through step by step.
Sam uses 140g of flour to make 12 cakes. In order to answer this question we need to find out how much flour is used to make 1 cake.
To do this we divide 140 by 12:
140 / 12 = 11 2/3
Next, we must find out how much flour is needed to make 21 cakes.
To do this, we mutiply the number of flour needed to make 1 cake by 21:
11 2/3 x 21 = 244.9999
Because it would be difficult to measure 244.9999g of flour, we simply round up to the nearest whole number:
= 245g of flour is needed to make 21 cakes.see more