Aged 5 to 7 years (Key stage 1, year 1 & 2). SATS in year 2
What affects year 1 and 2 students
From 5 to 7 years (Key stage 1, year 1&2) English SATS in year 2
Reading (word and comprehension), writing (spelling and handwriting)
From 5 to 7 years (Key stage 1, year 1&2) Maths SATS in year 2
Number, place value, add, subtract, multiply, divide, fractions, shape, space and measurement
From 5 to 7 years (Key stage 1, year 1&2) Maths SATS in year 2
Working scientifically, plants, animals, everyday materials and seasonal changes
Learn with Videos for Year 1 and 2
Maths: Learn how to Add, Subtract, Multiply and Divide
Aged 8 to 11 years (Key stage 2, year 3-6) SATS in year 6
What affects year 3 to year 6 students
From 8 to 11 years (Key stage 2, year 3-6) English SATS in year 6
Reading (word and comprehension), writing (spelling and handwriting)
Aged 8 to 11 years (Key stage 2, year 3-6) Maths SATS in year 6
Number, calculations, fractions, measurements, geometry, stats, algebra and ratio
Aged 8 to 11 years (Key stage 2, year 3-6) Science SATS in year 6
Sc1:scientific enquiry, sc2:life processes & living, sc3:materials and their properties, sc4:physical processes
Learn with Videos for Year 3 to 6
Maths: basic operations; English - SPAG
Aged 12 to 14 years (Key stage 3) SATS in year 9
The latest on Key stage 3
Aged 12 to 14 years (Key stage 3) English SATS in year 9
Reading and writing, spoken language, spelling, vocabulary and grammar
Aged 12 to 14 years (Key stage 3) Maths SATS in year 9
Numeracy and mathematical reasoning and problem solving
Aged 12 to 14 years (Key stage 3) Science SATS in year 9
Working scientifically, biology, chemistry,and physics.
Aged 15 to 16 years with GCSE's in year 11
The latest changes to GCSE Maths, Science and English
From aged 14 to 16 years (2 year GCSE, year 10 & 11).
Two year GCSE with exams at the end. Two exam papers: Foundation (up to grade C) or Higher (to A*).
From aged 14 to 16 years (2 year GCSE, year 10 & 11).
Two year GCSE with exams at the end. Two exam papers: Foundation (up to grade C) or Higher (to A*).
From aged 14 to 16 years (2 year GCSE, year 10 & 11)
Two year GCSE with exams at the end. Two exam papers: Foundation (up to grade C) or Higher (to A*).
Yr 12-13 news
What's happening in year 12&13 Maths and Physics
Advanced level, usually taken from ages 16-18 years
Yr12: C1+C2+option. Yr13: C3+C4+option. Options= Mechanics,decision maths,statistics. Exams: end Yr13
Advanced level (OCR), usually taken from ages 16-18 years
Year 12 - mechanics, electrons waves, photons. Year 13 - Newtonian, Fields & particles. Exams at end of year 13
Spare for A-level
Spare
The Principles for Imagination
There is a lot of emphasis on using Logic at school especially in the later years, to the detriment of Imagination. As we get older, our imagination dwindles and so we need to actively spend time exercising it.
Fuel is the energy for your imagination
We use the principles of Fuel, Freedom and Flexibility to let your imagination soar again.
Freedom lets your imagination soar by removing blocks
We use the principles of Fuel, Freedom and Flexibility to let your imagination soar again.
Flexibility improves imagination by letting you shift mental gears
We use the principles of Fuel, Freedom and Flexibility to let your imagination soar again.
Not really a test , more of an assessment of how you think.
Brain dominance, idea generator or evaluator, learning style
Revise with this OCR core 1 maths online test(1) with answers. (detail at end)
72 marks, A=80%, B=70% etc
Solve the inequality x^{2} – 9x – 22 ≥ 0
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i) x ≥ 11 or x ≤ –2 [4]
i) Express 5x^{2} + 30x + 36 in the form
5(x + a)^{2} + b
ii) Hence write down the equation of the line of symmetry of the curve 5x^{2} + 30x + 36
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i) 5 (x + 3)^{2} – 9 [4]
ii) x = – 3 [1]
Sketch the curve of the following:
i)
The curve is stretched by a scale factor of ½ parallel to the x-axis.
ii) What is the equation of the curve after it has been transformed.
iiii) What is the transformation that transforms the curve y = x^{3} to y = (- x)^{3}
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i)
[1]
ii) [2]
iii) Reflect the curve in the y-axis (or x-axis) [2]
i) Express in the form
ii) Simplify
iii) Simplify
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i) 10 + 2√7 [3]
ii) 12 y^{5/4} [2]
iii) 72 [2]
i) Expand y = ( 4x + 3 )^{2}( 2x – 4 )
ii) Find
iii) Find
iv) Find for y =
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i) 32x^{3} – 16x^{2} – 78x – 36 [3]
ii) 96x^{2} – 32x – 78 [2]
iii) 192x – 32 [2]
iv) 1/5 x^{–4/5} [2]
i) State the number of real roots of the equation
5x^{2} + 30x –3 = 0
ii) Calculate the discriminant of
4x^{2} – 4x + 7
iii) Sketch the curve 4x^{2} – 4x + 7
Label the points where it crosses the axes and the
minimum point
iv) State the number of real roots of the equation
4x^{2} – 4x + 7
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i) 2 roots [1]
ii) discriminant is 0 [1]
iii) 4x^{2} – 4x + 7 = (x – 2)^{2} + 3
[2]
iv) No real roots - does not cross x axis [1]
a) Describe the curve (x – 5 )^{2} + y^{2} = 36
b) Find the co-ordinates of the points of intersection of the curve and line given below.
x^{2} + y^{2} = 4
y – 2x – 1 = 0
Leave your answer in surd form.
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i) A circle with centre ( 5 , 0) and radius = 6 [2]
ii) [5]
i) What is the gradient of a line l_{1} which has the equation
5x –2y + 3 = 0
ii) Find the equation of a line l_{2} which passes through the point (2, 3) which is perpendicular to the line l_{1}.
Give your answer in the form ax + by + c = 0
Line l_{1} crosses the x-axis at A and line l_{2} crosses the y-axis at B
iii) What are the co-ordinates of the mid-point of AB
iv) Calculate the length of AB.
Give your answer in the form
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i) 5/2 [1]
ii) 2x + 5y – 19 = 0 [4]
iii) (– 3/10, 19/10) [3]
iv) √370/5 [3]
i) Given that find
ii) What are the co-ordinates of the stationary points of the curve
Leave your answer as a fraction
iii) Determine whether each stationary point is a maximum or minimum
iv) Given that 12x + 2y – 5 = 0 is the equation of the tangent to the curve at the point (a , b ).
Find a and b
Marks shown at end question i.e. [2]
i) 3x^{2} – x – 10 [2]
ii) [4]
iii) [2]
iv) ( –1, 17/2) [5]
Your donations help pay for expensive webspace and bandwidth. Please give to keep MathsMadeEasy running.
With a link and your graphic.
Click for details.
© 2004-2017 - MME mathsmadeeasy.co.uk - All rights reserved