# alutwyche's Shop

I have been a teacher for over 15 years - all the stuff I upload has been tried and tested in my classroom. I love a discussion on Twitter too.

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I have been a teacher for over 15 years - all the stuff I upload has been tried and tested in my classroom. I love a discussion on Twitter too.

1k+Uploads

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I have been a teacher for over 15 years - all the stuff I upload has been tried and tested in my classroom. I love a discussion on Twitter too.

Bundle

The Pure presentation has around 570 slides and the Applied presentation 220 slides each with notes, examples, diagrams and questions for the students to complete along with worked answers.

Bundle

Two Powerpoints: Pure Maths (560 slides) and Statistics/Mechanics (270 slides).
Each presentation contains explanations, worked examples and questions for students to complete.

These prove popular with many students and colleagues and are perfect for online working due to them spelling out a punchline to a cheesy joke. There are 30 codebreakers in this bundle.
Topics covered include: inequalities (regions), cumulative frequency/box plots, probability (including tree diagrams), transformations, circle theorems, set notation, discrete data, factorising quadratics, arc and sectors, averages, statistical graphs and more.
Each of these is available individually for free but if you you want them all in one hit then this is for you.

These tasks allow students to build up the challenge by completing increasingly challenging questions on a given topic; ideal for end of topic tasks, revision or AfL.
All these are available for free but if you are short of time…

This 500+ slide Powerpoint covers all of the first year of the single A Level Pure course (based upon the Edexcel course). It includes explanations, worked examples and questions for students to do. I have included everything, possibly more than you may need but I’d rather give people the option to skip a slide than have to make something up on the spot. I used this during the first year of the new course.

Four codebreakers (each with a different cheesy joke) on rounding starting with nearest whole 1,10,100 etc, then decimal places, then significant figures and finally a mixture of all types. Error in sheet 1 corrected.

Four different codebreakers (and jokes) ranging from simplifying numeric indices, moving to algebraic and then onto evaluating negative and fractional indices.

This is just a lesson on scatter graphs that I wanted so that I could just hand out one booklet and then teach the class without the faff of them drawing axes etc. It goes from simple plotting to describing correlation to using a 'line of best fit'. Two sets of questions depending on which Key Stage you are teaching.

Erica is struggling with many aspects of the A level mathematics course and needs help from your students. What you have here is 17of her homeworks, each with mistakes in solutions which your students need to find, correct and explain where Erica has gone wrong. These are purely designed to generate discussion and to allow students to demonstrate their understanding, whilst also allowing them to show their own methods of silving problems. These are all based upon the new A level curriculum.

This is around 570 slides including notes, worked examples and questions for students to do on all topics in Edexcel’s Year 13/Book 2 including all the differentiation, integration, trigonometric identities, functions, logarithms/exponentials work as well as everything else. examples and solutions are animated so that each step can be looked at and discussed as is your and/or your students’ preference. Fully editable obviously.

These are all available for free individually but if you don't have the time then this is for you. Clive makes common mistakes, mistakes you'll have seen in class. Your students need to find the mistakes, correct them and explain where Clive has gone wrong so that he doesn't do the same thing again. These activities are designed to create discussion in class and can be used to assess understanding.

Twenty two codebreakers on various topics including bearings, similarity, scale drawing, simultaneous equations (linear/quadratic), circles, angles, transforming functions, metric units, Pythagoras and trigonometry and 3D views. The usual format of correct answers revealing the punchline to a cheesy joke.

Erica makes mistakes; lots of mistakes. You have her homework on every topic covered in the first year of her A level mathematics course where she consistently makes mistakes. Your job, or more accurately, the students in your classes’ job is to correct Erica’s errors and explain where she’s gone wrong so that she doesn’t make the same mistakes again. These have gone down well in my classes and really encourage discussion about the mathematics and should embed a deeper understanding.

This is a powerpoint covering all aspects of sets and venn diagrams required for GCSE. It contains brief notes by way of an explanation, model answers to questions and a question or two for the students to do; all of the questions come with answers that you can display when ready. The slide show comes with a progress grid (regularly referred to in the presentation) so that students can mark their progress from start to finish and pinpoint any areas that may need extra work with a “red/amber/green” system that they fill in; each one is given an approximate grade in both new (2017 onwards) and old system in England. It’s what I use in my lessons before setting tasks from worksheets or text books to practise.

This is a powerpoint covering basic calculus for GCSE. It contains brief notes by way of an explanation, model answers to questions and a question or two for the students to do; all of the questions come with answers that you can display when ready. The slide show comes with a progress grid (regularly referred to in the presentation) so that students can mark their progress from start to finish and pinpoint any areas that may need extra work with a “red/amber/green” system that they fill in; each one is given an approximate grade in both new (2017 onwards) and old system in England. It’s what I use in my lessons before setting tasks from worksheets or text books to practise.

These are all available for free individually but if you want the whole lot then here you are. These are part-QR codes that can be completed by answering various maths questions. All answers are binary (have two answers: yes/no, odd/even, true/false) and the instructions say which must be coloured. Each completed QR code then scans to a video in general (I believe a couple scan to pictures of me I think!) but it is a way of checking the answers.

This is a powerpoint covering surveys, avearges including from tables, stem-and-leaf diagrams and grouped data. It contains brief notes by way of an explanation, model answers to questions and a question or two for the students to do; all of the questions come with answers that you can display when ready. The slide show comes with a progress grid (regularly referred to in the presentation) so that students can mark their progress from start to finish and pinpoint any areas that may need extra work with a “red/amber/green” system that they fill in; each one is given an approximate grade in both new (2017 onwards) and old system in England. It’s what I use in my lessons before setting tasks from worksheets or text books to practise.

A revision powerpoint covering as many aspects of data handling as possible, from tally charts (G/1), bar charts (F/1), pie charts (E/2), averages (D/3), stem-and-leaf diagrams (C/4) including quartiles (B/3), grouped data (C/5), scatter graphs (C/5), cumulative frequency (B/6), box-and-whisker plots (B/6) and finally histograms (A/7). There is a progress sheet to print off and test questions to try/practise.

This is a powerpoint covering muliples, factors, primes, HCF, LCM before going on to directed/negative numbers. It contains brief notes by way of an explanation, model answers to questions and a question or two for the students to do; all of the questions come with answers that you can display when ready. The slide show comes with a progress grid (regularly referred to in the presentation) so that students can mark their progress from start to finish and pinpoint any areas that may need extra work with a “red/amber/green” system that they fill in; each one is given an approximate grade in both new (2017 onwards) and old system in England. It’s what I use in my lessons before setting tasks from worksheets or text books to practise.

These are all available for free but if you haven't the time to search for them then here they are. I find these useful for short homeworks, starters or plenaries and if the answer doesn't appear then they need to check theirs!