Hello potential students! My name is Oliver Anderson, and I'm the guy to teach you all things math-related. In my schooling, I was the student who knew algebra I by 6th grade (but took in my 8th grade year), took algebra II and trigonometry from 8th to 9th, and completed all math up to calculus II (taught at the college level) by the 11th grade. From there, I moved on to complete courses such as multivariable calculus (calc III), linear algebra, and differential equations, which is what I...
Hello potential students! My name is Oliver Anderson, and I'm the guy to teach you all things math-related. In my schooling, I was the student who knew algebra I by 6th grade (but took in my 8th grade year), took algebra II and trigonometry from 8th to 9th, and completed all math up to calculus II (taught at the college level) by the 11th grade. From there, I moved on to complete courses such as multivariable calculus (calc III), linear algebra, and differential equations, which is what I plan on getting my PhD in.
As a math lover and fanatic, I will not only teach you your math course content, but also to appreciate it as an indispensable tool with which you can view the world, make sense of it, and find beauty and order in what may seem like chaos. That sums me up pretty well *ba dum tsk*.
In high school, received A+'s in college-honor level algebra I, II, trigonometry, precalculus, AP Calc AB, BC, and college taught Calculus I and II. Then moved on to learn all other math subjects leading up to diff-EQ at the University of New Mexico. I'm on track to receive my masters in mathematics (via online coursework) shortly, with an emphasis on differential equations.
On the front of my own math pet-projects, I am interested in studying the possibility of the curvature of mathematical space-- where instead of asymptotes of a function such as 1/x moving endlessly towards plus/minus infinity as its input approaches zero, there is a point where the function meets itself again beyond 2D mathematical space, and gives a concrete and tangible idea for what 1/0 could be in the case of the function 1/x, and it would lie within a whole new class of numbers beyond those real or complex. Probably all mumbo jumbo, but I'm certainly passionate and enthralled with it, so there.
Took college level physics I and II with A+'s; yet didn't pursue as a major. This is a hobby that I'm very qualified to teach, but nothing more.
If you have any further questions, feel free to email me, and I'll reply to you as soon as I can!