Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Veterinary Science (Bachelors) - Bristol University
Happy to help with all mathematical and natural science woes!
I am currently in my 4th year of university so have lots of revision and note taking tips as well as help about university applications and interview. In particular I have a wealth of advice for any potential veterinary students.
Tutoring in maths and sciences as well as history in lots of different styles of teaching and revising to suit the individual.
Help with class and homework; building on what you've done at school. Aimed towards improving exam marks and engaging with the subject.
|Biology||A Level||£22 /hr|
|Chemistry||A Level||£22 /hr|
|Maths||A Level||£22 /hr|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
Ingrid (Student) April 20 2016
Roisin (Parent) May 3 2015
Hannah (Student) May 9 2016
Melanie (Parent) May 3 2016
First rule of sources: don't simply claim bias. Bias means nothing without explanation and shouldn't be assumed, if you're going to dismiss a source because of this, you need an explanation such as 'this source emphasises the week point of King Henry VIII because at the time, the writer had just been exiled by the monarch's government'.
Step 2. Who wrote it, when and why. History is written by the victors or so we are told, bear in mind that not all sources are factual and sometimes the people writing them might not even have been there at the time.
Step 3. It's a picture and I have no idea whats happening. Breath, chances are in a real exam it will be in colour, enormous and wonderfully full of detail. Look at it's title, date and who created it, same as any written source. Now for the picture, what is it shwing? Is it realistic or stylised? was it created to incite anger or to inspire faith?
Step 4. Now that you have lots of lovely notes, order them and write them into several neat paragraphs with clear topics. It helps to cross the notes out as you write them down so you can be sure you haven't missed anything.see more
Your graphical calculator is your best friend. Never leave home without it, providing you're going to a class or an exam.
Using graphs we can work out intercepts; solve simulatneous equations and help you out with lots of statistical nightmares.
First of all you want to go into 'graph' or 5 from the main menu, clicking exit will take you a page where you can input functions. Let's say were tying to work out the y-intercept of y=x2+7. Input using key board not the function keys and then click 'draw' or F6. At this point you may not see anything more than a pair of axis. In reality this doesnt matter too much, but you should be able to zoom out (F2, F4 then EXE). To find the y-intercept click G-Solv (F5) and choose Y-Int or F4. But bear in mind, if this is an exam question you'll need to be able to write down how to transform y=x2+7 into y=7 when x=0 !see more