I am a philosophy with economics student at the University of Warwick. I have always had a passion for numbers and thinking differently and hope this translates to you. I consider myself to be very friendly yet calm and patient. I have had a wide range of experience working with students from tutoring maths to GCSE students and younger, during my last years in school, to helping 4 year old children read. Throughout the sessions you have total control as to what is covered, as my aim is to help you as much as possible. My main belief is that you can become an expert at anything as long as you have the understanding behind it. Therefore I will ensure that you have the relevant understanding before proceeding to anything else, no matter what it takes! Studying Philosophy in university has really helped me expand my thinking process and creativity, I believe this helps during tutoring as it enables me to come up with many different ways to portray one idea. If you have any questions do not hesitate to contact me through this website or book a "Meet the Tutor Session". Please remember to detail your exam board and any areas of concern. I cannot wait to meet you.
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Arrange the following decimals in order of size, from largest to smallest: 0.34, 1.06, 0.3, 0.09
To begin doing this it would be easier to arrange the decimals in a column. 1.
Line up the decimal places 0.34 1.6 0.3 0.09 2. Where there are gaps add a 0 so
that we are able to double check that we did not make any mistakes. 0.34 1.60
0.30 0.09 3. Now that we have done this we can remove the...To begin doing this it would be easier to arrange the decimals in a column.
1. Line up the decimal places
2. Where there are gaps add a 0 so that we are able to double check that we did not make any mistakes.
3. Now that we have done this we can remove the decimal places and look at the numbers as whole numbers
4. Arrange these whole numbers according to size
5. Substitute the original decimals back in their place, and you have completed the question.
3 months ago
If the area of a circle is 9pi cm^2, then what is the radius of this circle?
The equation of the area of a circle is A = pi*(r^2) Therefore seeing as we
have got the area we must work backwards to be able to answer this question.
First we shall start off with substituting into the equation the numbers that
we do know. 9pi= pi*(r^2) The next step is to get all of the in...The equation of the area of a circle is
A = pi*(r^2)
Therefore seeing as we have got the area we must work backwards to be able to answer this question.
First we shall start off with substituting into the equation the numbers that we do know.
The next step is to get all of the integers on to the same side
Continue solving, making sure that what you do to one side you do to the other.
3 months ago
If the equation of a curve is x^2 + 9x + 8 = y, then differentiate it.
First we must establish how to differentiate terms individually. This is done
by using the simple method of multiplying the X by the power, and subtracting
one away from the power. To make it easier we will differentiate each term
individually and then put the equation back together at the end...First we must establish how to differentiate terms individually. This is done by using the simple method of multiplying the X by the power, and subtracting one away from the power.
To make it easier we will differentiate each term individually and then put the equation back together at the end.
1*9x^(1-1) = 9x^0
=9*1 = 9
0*8^(0-1) = 0
Therefore dy/dx = 2x+9
This would be useful if the gradient needed to be found. To find the gradient at a point all you need to do is substitute in the X value. see more
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