Since May 2020
Undergraduate Student at Baruch College
algebra , elementary math , elementary reading
I enjoy teaching and working with students of all ages
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Former Christian School Principal who loves educating
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Ways a tutor can help you with Algebra
Edbee provides you with a list of “algebra tutors near me” that you can review and choose from. Our qualified tutors are available in-person and/or online to help your student with Algebra concepts. Algebra tutoring can enhance your student’s understanding of fundamental mathematics that is essential for advanced mathematics such as trigonometry, statistics, and calculus. Tutors on edbee are ready and eager to assist your student as they master the concepts of Algebra. In some cases, a tutor may be able to help a student master the concepts more thoroughly allowing the student to place in a higher math class in school. Advanced placements allow students to take more elective and/or AP math classes once they reach high school. These courses, in turn, allow students the opportunity to earn college credit while still in high school as well as provide them with a more competitive transcript for college applications. An excellent Algebra tutor will be able to help your student by reinforcing the concepts listed below.
Common Algebra courses and concepts
Pre-Algebra (middle school)
This course is typically taught in middle school ranging from grades 6-8. It requires strong skills in addition - subtraction - multiplication - division of whole numbers, fractions, and decimals.
Early pre-algebra concepts may include: positive/negative numbers; order of operations; exponents/square roots; absolute value; proportions; ratios; percent; evaluating expressions; distributive property; bar/line graph analysis; scientific notation; and graphing points on a coordinate plane.
Advanced pre-algebra concepts may include: solving multi-step linear equations and inequalities; graphing linear equations and inequalities; understanding linear functions; domain and range; using slope-intercept form, distance formula, midpoint formula; Pythagorean theorem; area and volume of various polygons; adding/subtracting/multiplying/dividing monomials; and factoring polynomials.
Algebra 1 (middle school or high school)
This course is typically taught freshman year of high school. However, some students who master pre-algebra concepts in 6/7 grade may be eligible to take this course in middle school.
Early Algebra 1 concepts may include: solving multi-step equations; solving and graphing linear equations and inequalities; using point-slope, slope-intercept, standard form; and functions/relations of functions.
Advanced Algebra 1 concepts may include: solving systems of equations/inequalities; adding/subtracting/multiplying/dividing polynomials; factoring techniques of polynomials; simplifying and solving rational expressions; solving methods for quadratic equations; graphing quadratic equations; and solving rate/time/distance/mixture story problems.
Algebra 2 (high school)
This course is typically taught sophomore or junior year of high school. Although Algebra 1 is a pre-requisite for Algebra 2, many students often take geometry in between these two courses. It is recommended students review the major concepts of Algebra 1 prior to beginning course work in Algebra 2.
Early Algebra 2 concepts may include: solving, graphing, and differentiating between linear, exponential, quadratic, and absolute value functions; solving 3 variable functions using matrices and determinants; advanced factoring of quadratic functions; simplifying rational expressions; and solving rational equations.
Advanced Algebra 2 concepts may include: solving/graphing cubic functions; understanding conic sections; using function notation; composition of functions; inverse functions; simplifying radicals; operations of radicals; rational exponents; complex numbers; solving quadratic systems; exponential/logarithmic functions; arithmetic/geometric sequences and series; and binomial theorem.
College Algebra (post high-school)
This course is offered at the collegiate level, and often mirrors the concepts taught in Algebra 2 and Trigonometry. It usually consists of more complex equations and functions, and usually moves at a more accelerated pace.
Applications and Career Opportunities with Algebra
Most people utilize the core fundamentals of algebra when calculating best rates, percentages, discounts/profit, time and distance, etc. However, some professions heavily rely on algebra and advanced mathematics. Students with a high level of mastery in these courses may excel in a profession as a: civil or mechanical engineer; software developer; research analyst; medical scientist; financial advisor; economist; physicist; or computer programmer.
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