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Will travel 40 miles

$40 per hour.

4.82 62 ratings

I also worked as a climate model development intern at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Laboratory and have experience writing and proctoring cryptanalysis exams for Wisconsin Science Olympiad; both of these jobs required a proficiency in linear algebra. I hold a bachelor's degree in Applied Mathematics, Computer Engineering and Physics from the University of Wisconsin-Madison and have three years of experience tutoring college mathematics courses including linear algebra. [more]

Will travel 15 miles

$50 per hour.

0.0 0 ratings

I have had three courses in Linear Algebra. The first time I took the course was as an independent study, and I earned an A. When I took the course at Slippery Rock University I earned a B; when I took linear algebra at Youngstown State University, as a graduate student, I also earned a B. I have 5+ years tutoring. I worked as a peer tutor while attending SRU, and I covered everything up through Calculus 1. While at YSU I was a Graduate Assistant and my duties included teaching a class and working in their Mathematics Assistant Center (MAC). In the MAC I tutored walk-in students in the co [more]

Will travel 15 miles

$55 per hour.

4.84 49 ratings

I had a linear algebra course in undergrad and a computer methods course in which we developed linear algebra programs and learned linear algebra algorithms. I also had a finite element method course which relied heavily on linear algebra. I am a Civil Engineering graduate student and research assistant at Carnegie Mellon University. I have years of experience, both as a tutor and as a teaching assistant, helping undergraduates with their homework and understanding their lectures. I've also guest lectured for professors. All of these experiences have helped me understand that I have a passion [more]

Will travel 40 miles

$60 per hour.

4.92 1013 ratings

Linear algebra is the study of systems of equations described using matrix and vector notation. It can seem like a chore before you realize the practical applications of it, but it is a chore worth doing well, as it has myriad applications throughout engineering theory. The knowledge of linear algebra simplify the task of solving simultaneous equations. This is ginormous! Why? Because simultaneous equations arise that need to be solved to do structural design in civil engineering, circuit design in electrical, lens design in optics, control systems design. Aspects of it are used in physics [more]

Will travel 40 miles

$45 per hour.

0.0 0 ratings

Linear Algebra, I must say, is my most favorite course that I taught in my academic life. Most recently, I taught Linear Algebra course at Rochester Institute of Technology from 2013 to 2016 and the sections I taught count 10. This is my most interested course, and I even reviewed a textbook for Macmillan publishing last year. The textbook is "Linear Algebra" by Holt. My inputs in modifying the textbook were almost all implemented, which also shows the depth of my conceptual and practical knowledge in this subject. [more]

I have a Ph.D. In physics, which requires a deep understanding of linear algebra. My research work was in computational physics, which makes use of linear algebra. I have used the techniques of linear algebra extensively in modeling and simulation work in my career. I'm currently tutoring at levels of mathematics below and above linear algebra. I have a Ph.D. in physics and chemistry, a Master's degree in physics, and an honors Bachelor of Science degree in physics with a minor in mathematics. My dissertation work involved computational solid-state theory, which allowed me to further develop s [more]

During my B.S. in pure mathematics from Indiana University with a GPA of 3.6/4.0. I took a series of two courses called Linear Algebra and Linear Transformations. LT was just LA with more theory and more depth. LT was moving towards a graduate dimension theory course. I love math. I love teaching it. I find it intrinsically satisfying to see the light come on in a student's eyes. My first math lesson that I taught was when I was 5. My neighbor, still in diapers, kept skipping 4 when counting from 1 to 10. I worked with him until he could get all 10 numbers in a row, and match them up [more]

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