My idea of teaching is to not only help students learn the material for the exam, but to also help them develop the skills they need to succeed in future math and science courses. Learning the sciences can be frustrating, and I realize that not every student will learn in the same way. I make sure to teach the material in a variety of ways so that all learning types may benefit.
I approach each topic depending on the level of the student. With patience and care, is possible to teach all ages. I start talking about the subject to evaluate the knowledge of the student and, after, I can start teaching.
Wright State University 07/2009 Some College Coursework Completed 07/2009 Major: Bachelor of Mathematics and Science Objective ● Instructed for five years the principles of undergraduate and graduate level experiments in OCHEM, GENCHEM, and INTRO to BIOCHEM. ● Supervised student tutors on the principles of theoretical learning in the Chemistry Recourse Center (CRC).
I prefer a question based approach—providing checkpoints for students as we move through material. This ensures the student learns at their own pace, and the information is actually being retained.
Building a strong understanding of the fundamentals is key to really understanding the material. I find it helps to break concepts down into smaller pieces and tackle them one at a time. After the concept is understood, its important to work as many related problems as you can to firmly solidify the new understanding.
I am a master student in Energy Systems, with 3.87 GPA, at San Francisco State University. I earned my BSME from UC Davis in 2013, and worked as a Robotics Test Engineer afterward. I am now working on the last course toward my Master Degree. I tutor students based on their specific needs on the subjects I am confident with. I tutor all levels of math and physics courses.
I have a Bachelor's of Science in Chemistry from University of California Santa Cruz (UCSC). I use an integration of problem solving and discussion to help students master the material.
My main teaching method is to make sure that we have a strong understanding of the fundamentals that we can continue to build on with more complicated topics. Reviewing the fundamentals is also helpful in establishing a common vocabulary and getting a feel for the learning styles of the student.
My teaching methods are problem-oriented. I will normally work through a problem with my student, and have them provide the steps for the solution. This allows me to figure out what steps the student understands and what they find difficult. Then, I'd help them build the understanding needed to overcome the difficult steps.
In my most recent job, i was a physics theory lab instructor at undergraduate level physics at Baylor University. Over the span of five years, i got chance to tutor more than 1500 students. Based on the individual or group my teaching method differs. Firstly, i try to understand the student and the target he/she is trying to achieve.
My tutoring subjects include several high school-college level math such as algebra, geometry, calculus and differential equations. I'd like focus a great on CONCEPTS that are related in students' subjects, and case study would follow these CONCEPTS to help understand what you are learning.
I teach through several examples. I ask my student lots of questions while tutoring to make sure they are following the discussion. It's very important for me to make sure my students are fully aware why they are learning a specific topic and how that topic is related to the rest of their course.
"Everybody is a genius, but if you judge a fish by its ability to climb a tree, It will live its whole life believing that it is stupid" - Albert Einstein Specifically in Physics, understanding the nature behind the numbers and equations is utterly important in order to be able to solve problems.
My teaching methodology focuses on problem solving through critical thinking. I teach students to think critically about the problem they are presented with; what are the dynamics of the problem? What are the hows and whys? I ask a lot of questions to my students to help them to think about the problem in ways they might not have thought of before. I don't hand my students solutions.
I am a mechanical engineering student in UC Berkeley and expecting to graduate in Fall 2017. In my lessons, I will examine the student's knowledge on a particular topic and provide supports and materials to them accordingly. That is the most effective way for students to learn things in my opinion.
UC Berkeley graduate in physics and soon to be UC Davis graduate student giving lessons in both physics and mathematics. I try to make my lessons both informative and entertaining. I know how difficult these subjects can be and like to approach them in a very simplified, ground up strategy where you won't feel any pressure.
I like to emphasize the theoretical aspects of one course, since I think taking time to deeply understand the root of a theory yields superior results. I then spend some time carrying out exercises (a lot) to learn tricks and to be sure the basics have been understood. I think this way of working apply to student from end of high-school to 1st/2nd year of college.
I find that physics and math carry a mystique about them that makes them harder than they are. Hopefully I can demystify these seemingly arcane topics to people of all levels, from those taking their one physical science requirement, to the next Albert Einstein.
Long term learning, study skills refinement for a scholarly life of successes.
I provide an in-depth, engaged learning experience tailored to students' needs to ensure their academic success, including exercises, homework and research support, confidence-building measures, test-taking techniques and practice tests. I make myself available between classes to address questions and concerns.
My teaching method is to quickly identify the specifics of the topic which my student is struggling with, then using leading questions to guide my student to understanding. My goal is for my students to not only get the material, but also to develop the skills for independent learning and discovery.
As lecture/instructor and assistant professor in physics and astronomy, I have been using active teaching for university students with science or engineering majors the fundamentals of physics: mechanics, statics, electricity, magnetism, and even control theory! Usually, my lessons have been of a mixed format in-person and online assignments.
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