1. Limited time only! Sign up for a free 30min personal tutor trial with Chegg Tutors
    Dismiss Notice
Dismiss Notice
Join Physics Forums Today!
The friendliest, high quality science and math community on the planet! Everyone who loves science is here!

I need a COMPLETE math tutorial

  1. Jan 8, 2007 #1
    When I say complete, I mean all things 8th-12th grade level. I want to take a time out and do a through review and make up for things I missed by not listening in class (there are maaaany of them).


    Preferably one that is clear and straight forward.

    I am willing to pay if it really meets or surpasses my expectations.

  2. jcsd
  3. Jan 8, 2007 #2


    User Avatar
    Gold Member

    Check out my website. It has tutorials/video lectures for all levels. Link in signature.
  4. Jan 8, 2007 #3
    The library is a nerds best friend. The bookstore is the next best thing for a nerd with a big wallet. ;] Go there and get soem stuff. thats the best thing you can do to help yourself in my opinion

    EDIT: (after clicking the link) WOW that sites on my favorites list now =]
    Last edited: Jan 8, 2007
  5. Jan 8, 2007 #4
    looks good. checking it out. :)
  6. Jan 8, 2007 #5
    I am fairly confident that you will find everything you need in any college algebra textbook you pick up from www.amazon.com[/URL] . Although I haven't checked out Ranger's site yet, and will do so now :-).
    Last edited by a moderator: Apr 22, 2017
  7. Jan 8, 2007 #6
    You can learn most of the very very elementary stuff over the net within the span of a few hours. The grade 8-9 curriculum here consists of the basic trigonometric ratios, pythagoras's theorem, and basic algebra with one variable.

    PS - Thanks Ranger, I will be watching some of those video's :D.
  8. Jan 8, 2007 #7
    I'd say if you want to geniunely catch up on those 5 years of maths than just go and borrow 5 textbooks one for each year level and do as many problems in them as possible. Although if it's too easy don't bother. There is no shortcut with learning - at least what I have found.

    After that or in conjuction do as many junior maths competition problems as possible. They are a very good indication of whether you know your stuff or not.
    Last edited: Jan 8, 2007
  9. Jan 13, 2007 #8
    You might want to also check out http://bymath.com/. What this guy did was essentially translate two basic Russian math textbooks.
  10. Jan 13, 2007 #9
    Grab a good precalculus textbook and a geometry text.
  11. Jan 13, 2007 #10
    ranger, most of the links you provided don't seem to work...
  12. Jan 13, 2007 #11


    User Avatar
    Gold Member

    Could you perhaps send me the ones that dont work in a PM or email? And I'll see if I an find an alternate source. They were all working at the time of posting. AFAIK, about 90% of the links are currently working [from random clicking].
    Last edited: Jan 13, 2007
Share this great discussion with others via Reddit, Google+, Twitter, or Facebook