MPT - 176315

Megha G Female, 28 Years

Associated for 6 Years 8 Months
Educare...Brings Best Guidance for Making Bright Futures Of Knowledge
College Level Tutor

Activity Score - 121

  • Total Experience:
    12 Years
  • Hourly Fees:
    INR 200
Tutoring Experience :

 

Having approx 8 years of teaching experience, I am a trained teacher specially for students in class I to VI (all subjects) and VII to XII(biology). Also approx 6 years experienced in teaching students at Graduate and Post Graduate level. My special skill includes of teaching students appearing for different Entrance exams with special care. At present I have around 35 successful students in this field only. I always work hard to bring the best solution and guidance for students.

Tutoring Option :
Home Tuition Only
Tutoring Approach :

 

I always used to understand the student's need on a particular basis. It's not about time but it's about their mode of understanding,which I am for most concerned about. I plan lessons after reviewing students present status and his/her knowledge of that particular subject. 

Teaches:
Class 1 - 5 Mathematics Science All Subjects All Boards INR 100 / Hour
Class 11 - 12 Psychology Sociology Biology Food & Nutrition All Boards INR 100 / Hour
College Level Physiology Zoology Biology B.Sc Tuition INR 200 / Hour

2 Notes written by me

  • Photosynthesis

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    The process and know how of photosynthesis

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  • Detox

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    body mechanism of detox

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  • Question: Why India has varied climatic conditions?

    Posted in: Geography | Date: 19/02/2016

    Answer:

    India experiences variety of climates ranging from tropical in the south to temperate and alpine in the Himalayan north. The elevated areas receive sustained snowfall during winters. The Himalayas and the Thar Desert strongly influence the climate of the country. The Himalayas work as a barrier to the frigid katabatic winds, which blow down from Central Asia. The Tropic of Cancer passes through the middle of the country and this makes its climate more tropical. India is a big tropical country and is famous for its diverse climatic features. So, India has 'Tropical Monsoon' type of climate. The word monsoon has been derived from the Arabic word 'Mausim' which means seasonal reversal of the winds during the course of the year.Climate of India

    1.The whole of India has a tropical monsoonal climate, since the greater part of the country lies within the trophies, and the climate is influenced by the monsoons.

    2.The position of the mountain ranges and direction of the rain-bearing winds are the two main factors that determine the climate of India

    3.Alternating seasons is the chief characteristic of India's Climate.

  • Question: What is colloid? What are its properties?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 19/02/2016

    Answer:

    colloid is a combination of molecules mixed through other substances that will not settle out or join with the other substance.

    properties:

    General Physical Properties of Colloidal Solutions

    Following are the important physical properties of colloidal solutions: 

    • Heterogeneity: Colloidal solutions are heterogeneous in nature. These consist of two phases-dispersed phase and dispersion medium. 

    • Visibility of dispersed particles: Although colloidal solutions are heterogeneous in nature, yet the dispersed particles present in them are not visible to the naked eye and they appear homogenous. This is because colloidal particles are too small to be visible to the naked eye. 

    • Filterability: Due to very small size, the colloidal particles pass through an ordinary filter paper. However, they can be retained by animal membranes, cellophane membrane and ultrafilters. 

    • Stability: Lyophilic sols in general and lyophobic sols in the absence of substantial concentrations of electrolytes are quite stable and the dispersed particles present in them do not settle down even on keeping. However, on standing for a long time, a few colloidal particles of comparatively larger size may get sedimented slowly. 

    • Colour: The colour of a colloidal solution depends upon the size of colloidal particles present in it. Larger particles absorb the light of longer wavelength and therefore transmit light of shorter wavelength. For example, a silver so having particles of size 150nm appears violet, whereas that having particles of size 60nm appears orange yellow.

     

  • Question: Which countries formed the Allied Powers?

    Posted in: History | Date: 19/02/2016

    Answer:

    In World War II the chief Allied Powers were Great Britain, France (except during the German occupation, 1940–44), the Soviet Union (after its entry in June 1941), the United States (after its entry on Dec. 8–11, 1941), and China. More generally the Allies included all the wartime members of the United Nations, the signatories to the Declaration of the United Nations. The original.

  • Question: What is acceleration of free falling body?

    Posted in: Physics | Date: 19/02/2016

    Answer:

    A free falling object is an object that is falling under the sole influence of gravity. Any object that is being acted upon only by the force of gravity is said to be in a state of free fall. There are two important motion characteristics that are true of free-falling objects:

    • Free-falling objects do not encounter air resistance.
    • All free-falling objects (on Earth) accelerate downwards at a rate of 9.8 m/s/s (often approximated as 10 m/s/s for back-of-the-envelope calculations)

    Because free-falling objects are accelerating downwards at a rate of 9.8 m/s/s, a ticker tape trace or dot diagram of its motion would depict an acceleration. The dot diagram at the right depicts the acceleration of a free-falling object. The position of the object at regular time intervals - say, every 0.1 second - is shown. The fact that the distance that the object travels every interval of time is increasing is a sure sign that the ball is speeding up as it falls downward. Recall from an earlier lesson, that if an object travels downward and speeds up, then its acceleration is downward.

    Free-fall acceleration is often witnessed in a physics classroom by means of an ever-popular strobe light demonstration. The room is darkened and a jug full of water is connected by a tube to a medicine dropper. The dropper drips water and the strobe illuminates the falling droplets at a regular rate - say once every 0.2 seconds. Instead of seeing a stream of water free-falling from the medicine dropper, several consecutive drops with increasing separation distance are seen. The pattern of drops resembles the dot diagram shown in the graphic at the right.

  • Question: Why evaporation cause cooling?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 19/02/2016

    Answer:

    Cooling comes from the heat of vaporisation of water. Initially, just the most energetic molecules can overcome the strong hydrogen bonding of other molecules, lowering the median energy of water is in fact cooling and affects the overall mass of water. Being now cooler than the surroundings, water absorbs more heat from the surrounding causing again some more evaporation. This occurs as long there is water present causing cooling to the environment.

  • Question: What is the molar mass of Nitric acid?

    Posted in: Chemistry | Date: 19/02/2016

    Answer:

    63.01 g/mol

  • Question: What is meant by the term 'Doctrine of Lapse'?

    Posted in: History | Date: 19/02/2016

    Answer:

    The Doctrine of Lapse was an annexation policy purportedly devised by Lord Dalhousie, who was the Governor General for the East India Company in India between 1848 and 1856. According to the Doctrine, any princely state or territory under the direct influence (paramountcy) of the British East India Company (the dominant imperial power in the subcontinent), as a vassal state under the British Subsidiary System, would automatically be annexed if the ruler was either "manifestly incompetent or died without a male heir".The latter supplanted the long-established right of an Indian sovereign without an heir to choose a successor. In addition, the British decided whether potential rulers were competent enough. The doctrine and its application were widely regarded by many Indians as illegitimate.

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