Daniel O. Mentoring -Oxbridge Preparation- tutor, Mentoring -Personal...

Daniel O.

£30 /hr

Currently unavailable: for regular students

Studying: Human, Social and Political Science with Management (Bachelors) - Cambridge University

| 8 completed tutorials

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About me

I'm a second year HSPS student at St John's College, Cambridge. This year I'm specialising in Politics and International Relations. Tutoring for me provides an opportunity to share my knowledge of the subject and also develop communication skills - by ensuring students truly understand and engage with what they are being taught. 

Tutoring Approach

I like to work carefully through topics to ensure students have more than a superficial understanding of the topic, focusing on the crucial exam techniques that help gain the highest marks. Particularly in economics, developing a clear structure to examination answers, and an emphasis on evaluation, can move a student towards gaining full marks

Teaching Experience

I've been tutoring on-line and in person for more than two years, with a track record of improving students' performance. I've helped with several successful university applications to Oxbridge and Russell Group universities.

Extracurricular Interests

I am President of my college politics society - arranging talks and debates with prominent political figures.

I'm a second year HSPS student at St John's College, Cambridge. This year I'm specialising in Politics and International Relations. Tutoring for me provides an opportunity to share my knowledge of the subject and also develop communication skills - by ensuring students truly understand and engage with what they are being taught. 

Tutoring Approach

I like to work carefully through topics to ensure students have more than a superficial understanding of the topic, focusing on the crucial exam techniques that help gain the highest marks. Particularly in economics, developing a clear structure to examination answers, and an emphasis on evaluation, can move a student towards gaining full marks

Teaching Experience

I've been tutoring on-line and in person for more than two years, with a track record of improving students' performance. I've helped with several successful university applications to Oxbridge and Russell Group universities.

Extracurricular Interests

I am President of my college politics society - arranging talks and debates with prominent political figures.

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Qualifications

SubjectQualificationGrade
Politics A-level (A2)A*
Economics A-level (A2)A
HistoryA-level (A2)A
HSPSDegree (Bachelors)2.1
Management Studies TriposDegree (Bachelors)2.1

Subjects offered

SubjectQualificationPrices
Business StudiesA Level£30 /hr
EconomicsA Level£30 /hr
Government and PoliticsA Level£30 /hr
PoliticsA Level£30 /hr
Business StudiesGCSE£30 /hr
EconomicsGCSE£30 /hr
Government and PoliticsGCSE£30 /hr
PoliticsGCSE£30 /hr
Business StudiesIB£30 /hr
Government and PoliticsIB£30 /hr
PoliticsIB£30 /hr
-Oxbridge Preparation-Mentoring£30 /hr
-Personal Statements-Mentoring£30 /hr

Questions Daniel has answered

How do you calculate Price Elasticity of Demand

Price Elasticity of Demand (PED) calculates the responsiveness/sensitivity of the quantity demanded of a good or service to a change in price. 

The calculation for PED is therefore: the percentage change in quantity demanded divided by the percentage change in price.

If the resulting number is between 0 and 1, demand is inelastic, in other words it doesn't respond proportionally to a change in price. Inelastic goods often lack obvious substitute goods. Examples include petrol or salt.

If the resulting number is 1 or above then demand is elastic, in other words it responds more than proportionately to a change in price. Elastic goods often have clear substitutes or are non-essential. For example electronics such as TV's and phones could be described as having an elastic PED.

Price Elasticity of Demand (PED) calculates the responsiveness/sensitivity of the quantity demanded of a good or service to a change in price. 

The calculation for PED is therefore: the percentage change in quantity demanded divided by the percentage change in price.

If the resulting number is between 0 and 1, demand is inelastic, in other words it doesn't respond proportionally to a change in price. Inelastic goods often lack obvious substitute goods. Examples include petrol or salt.

If the resulting number is 1 or above then demand is elastic, in other words it responds more than proportionately to a change in price. Elastic goods often have clear substitutes or are non-essential. For example electronics such as TV's and phones could be described as having an elastic PED.

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3 years ago

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