I like to try to encourage students to take a slightly less procedural approach to their studies so that they can properly understand the material that they are working with, instead of just following steps that often seem confusing and are poorly explained.
I believe this will make for not just a more successful student but also a much greater enjoyment of maths and physics!
I mostly taught students who were in their GCSE's for the two years during which I was studying for my AS and A2 exams. They were originally among the weaker students, but came out of their exams with A*'s, A's and B's.
I am currently going into my 3rd year at King's College London where I study physics.
Last year I was awarded the 'Gordon Rodgers Scholarship' - a merit based scholarship awarded to the top 5 ranked students in each undergraduate year.
I was also awarded the 'King's Undergraduate Research Fellowship' - a grant given to selected students to work over the summer in a research group at the university. I worked in the 'Simulation and Theory of Matter' group, where I contributed to a molecular-dynamics software package that simulates a variety of metallic nano-clusters.
I have also just returned from a year abroad in University of California, Santa Barbara where I had the opportunity to study subjects outside of physics. Alongside some graduate physics courses, I also took classes in computer science, game theory and biology.
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