Currently unavailable: until 16/10/2016
Degree: Biochemistry (Bachelors) - Bristol University
My name is Azelie and I’m a graduate Biochemist from Bristol University. Having tackled with and succeeded in Biology and Chemistry at A-Level and GCSE, I'm in a great position to help you with your revision and understanding. It's so useful to have a tutor, who has actually sat the exam herself, to ask questions to and to help you get your head around difficult concepts.
I've had plenty of experience tutoring- as a tutor helping with entrance exams and GCSEs and as an English language tutor. This has meant that I'm used to tailoring my tutoring to individuals, as I've tutored many people of all ages and backgrounds.
Getting the grades you want in exams isn't just about your knowledge and understanding, it's also about having confidence in your intelligence and memory, and I can help you do both.
If you think I'm the right tutor for you, book a Meet-the-Tutor session and we can get started!
|Biology||A Level||£20 /hr|
|Chemistry||A Level||£20 /hr|
Juliet (Parent) June 4 2015
Juliet (Parent) May 10 2015
Juliet (Parent) April 24 2015
1) Increase the temperature
2) Increase the concentration of reactants
3) Increase the surface area of the reactants
4) Use a catalyst
5) Remove the product as it's formedsee more
An animal cell is eukaryotic and has
· A nucleus containing the DNA
· Mitochondria that produce the cell’s energy currency – ATP
· ER where proteins are made
· The golgi apparatus where molecules are sorted and packaged for transportation
· Lysosomes that break down unwanted molecules
· A cell membrane that lets things in and out
A plant cell is also eukaryotic and has everything an animal cell’s got as well as
· A vacuole- a space for storing sugars
· A cell wall to provide structure and to protect the cell
· Chloroplasts that photosynthesise and transform light energy into chemical energy in the form of sugars (like glucose)
A bacterial cell is prokaryotic and has
· No nucleus (instead the DNA is in the middle of the DNA as a nucleoid, with other small plasmids around it)
· A cell wall to protect the cell and stop it shrinking or bursting
· Flagella that rotate and propel the bacterium along
· Ribosomes to make proteinssee more
Tu and vous both mean 'you', however tu is much more informal and familiar and vous is more formal and polite. You would say tu when speaking to a friend, family member etc, and vous when speaking to an adult you don't know, a teacher or in a formal situation.
tutoyer means to call someone tu
vouvoyer means to call someone vous
It is often asked when first meeting someone: On peut se tutoyer? (Can we call eachother tu ?)