I have loved science ever since I can remember and passing that love onto other people is something that I really enjoy. I am starting my third year with mytutorweb and have tutored people from diffrent backgrounds and from other countries too. I have been told I am good at breaking down the scientific jargon into standard english. So if you study chemistry at GCSE or AS/A2-level and want to have your lessons broken down into easy to understand chunks or with all the jargon left in then please get in contact with what you would like to learn be it in a one off lesson or through on going support.
Before I begin tutoring I would like to gain a basic understanding of the level of confidence you have of the subject area and your preferred method of learning in question so I can tailor the lesson/s accordingly then, together, we can achieve a new level of understanding the world of Chemistry.
I am starting my final year of a Masters degree in Chemistry at the Univeristy of Bristol, my research project is in functional composite materials.
The A-Level board that I took was OCR B (SALTERS) but I will be able to help with other boards as well.
AVAILABILITY: I am yet to recieve my timetable for the coming academic year and therefore my availability is subject to change. At the moment I will be available weekday evenings from, 1800 apart from Thursdays from 21st September and weekends (preferably mornings and evenings).
|Chemistry||A Level||£26 /hr|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
Harriet (Student) June 1 2016
Liz (Parent) March 26 2016
Harriet (Student) March 1 2016
Harriet (Student) January 26 2016
A curly arrow is an arrow that shows the movement of electrons in organic chemistry.
If the arrow is a full headed then it shows the movement of two electrons in normal chemical reactions. If it is a half headed arrow then it shows the movement of one electron you tend to see this in reactions of free radicles.
Make sure that when you are drawing curly arrows they do have a curve in the I know it sounds silly but it is one of the more common mistakes when drawing reaction mechanisms!