Chris B.

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Degree: Mathematics (Bachelors) - Oxford, Exeter College University

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Hello,

My name is Chris Bishop and I am a mathematician at Exeter College, Oxford. I am able to tutor the physical sciences, having achieved A*s at Maths, Further Maths and Physics, and an A at Chemistry. My university career so far has also improved my understanding of mathematics.

Having been through the Oxford application process, I will also be able to assist you in interviews, personal statements, or any other advice you may require leading into your application.

I would love to help you out in Maths, Physics and Chemistry at any level, be it pre-GCSE, GCSE or A level!

#### Subjects offered

SubjectLevelMy prices
Maths A Level Â£20 /hr
Physics A Level Â£20 /hr
Chemistry GCSE Â£18 /hr
Maths GCSE Â£18 /hr
Physics GCSE Â£18 /hr
Science GCSE Â£18 /hr

#### Qualifications

MathematicsA-LevelA*
Further MathematicsA-LevelA*
PhysicsA-LevelA*
ChemistryA-LevelA
 CRB/DBS Standard No CRB/DBS Enhanced No

### How do I integrate by parts?

The integration by parts formula takes the form: Â  int(uv') = uv - int(vu')Â  Â  where v' = dv/dx and u' = du/dx A lot of the art of using the integration by parts is working out which part to differentiate and which part to integrate. I find that the most important thing to look at first is...

The integration by parts formula takes the form:

int(uv') = uv - int(vu')

where v' = dv/dx and u' = du/dx

A lot of the art of using the integration by parts is working out which part to differentiate and which part to integrate. I find that the most important thing to look at first is 'reducing the power', and making the second integral simpler. So I would recommend looking at differentiating anything of the form x^n, and avoiding differentiating sines, cosines, or exponentials. Other than that tip, integrating by parts is a process that just needs to be repeated until your answer pops out!

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2 years ago

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