Hello, potential students,
My name is Suresh, and I hope to be a great tutor for you in a variety of subjects!
I have just graduated from McGill University in Montreal, Canada, with a bachelor's degree in Anatomy
and Cell Biology
, along with two minors in Environment and Music
Technology. I have volunteered as a tutor in university (mainly for my friends) and in Grade 12 of high school - when I was the President of the National Honor Society at my high school - and found that the students I helped were very receptive to my ideas and tips. Helping others is one of my great pleasures in life, and I hope to impart some of my knowledge unto you as well.
Having written many papers and essays throughout my schooling, I found that I always had a knack for proofreading
. I am also a stickler for grammar
essays - specifically for the dreaded SAT
. Both times I wrote it, I did very well on the writing
section using tips and tricks I learned through high school and even earlier.
Finally, I have a strong passion for music (being a musician myself), and I have written, recorded, and produced a full-length album through two summers during university. I have drumming experience of four years, bass guitar
experience of three years, and keyboarding experience of about 12 years. I also write my own songs and edit them using software like GarageBand, Audacity, and Pro Tools.
I hope to hear from you for help in one or more of these subjects!
Tutors have the ability to create educational resources and share them with the WyzAnt community.
Here are some of the resources created by Suresh.
View all of Suresh’s resources
For this question, all of the given options should be converted into the same form to make it much easier to determine which is largest. In this case, let's convert all of the options into a simple fraction. To do this, we must find the
least common denominator among all four values...
To solve this, there are several things to do to simplify the way this equation looks. First off, we need to make it so that the fractions can be added and subtracted across the equal sign as in any other equation. In order to do that, we need to find a
common denominator - preferably...
For the first one, we can rearrange the equation and add together common variables (i.e. all the x's) to make it look a little simpler. Since all the x's in this equation have the same exponent -- in this case, no exponent -- we can simply add 2x
+ 1x + 1x to get 4x...