All my resources have been created to use with classes I teach. Often I've created resources because, for a particular topic, I haven't been happy with the number/standard of the examples in a textbook. Sometimes I've created worksheets for certain topics (e.g. graph transformations) because I feel my classes will make greater progress on a printed worksheet than trying to work from a textbook. I always aim to produce high-quality resources that improve the students' learning and understanding.

All my resources have been created to use with classes I teach. Often I've created resources because, for a particular topic, I haven't been happy with the number/standard of the examples in a textbook. Sometimes I've created worksheets for certain topics (e.g. graph transformations) because I feel my classes will make greater progress on a printed worksheet than trying to work from a textbook. I always aim to produce high-quality resources that improve the students' learning and understanding.

These resources are designed to help to introduce your students to the AQA Large Data Set for 2018-19, to get them familiar with some of its properties and typical questions that can be asked about data taken from it.
The worksheet begins by introducing the data selected by AQA and the regions of England that are referred to. There are then several pages of examples, chosen to illustrate particular properties of the data or a certain style of question. The examples cover the following:
How data is categorised - shows students categories and sub-categories
How data values are presented - shows students how the exact values in the LDS are rounded for tables/extracts
Outliers - shows how outliers can be identified and common outliers in the data
Interpretation of diagrams - allows students to consider what can and cannot be deduced from a range of diagrams
The intention is that these examples are worked through and discussed with your class. Possible answers to the examples are given in the teacher version of the worksheet.
There is then a 6-page exercise for students to complete. This exercise contains questions that are based on the style of the exemplar questions released by AQA, so they should be ideal practice for your students. Answers to the exercise are included.
The spreadsheet is designed to make it easier and quicker to analyse certain aspects of the large data set. By simply selecting the 2 food categories you wish to investigate, the spreadsheet will:
Pull all the relevant data onto a single sheet
Calculate PMCC between the 2 food categories (for each region, and for each year)
Calculate quartiles and indicate the presence of any outliers
Draw scatter diagrams for each region, and for each year
The spreadsheet is a really useful tool to help you quickly select some data from the LDS that can be used to illustrate/discuss a particular aspect of the data or to practise a particular style of question.
Alternatively, the spreadsheet could be given to your students so that they are able to do some investigation of the data themselves, without needing to know much about using Excel.
The final resource is just a set of notes on how to use the spreadsheet and its functionality.

This 17-page resource covers all the required knowledge and techniques for hypothesis testing in the AS part of the new A level. It contains detailed notes, examples to work through with your class, and exercises of questions for students to attempt themselves (answers included).
The topics covered are:
1. Sampling - different methods of sampling, biased and representative samples
2. Unbiased estimators - estimating the population mean and variance from a sample
3. Setting up a hypothesis test - null and alternative hypotheses
4. Making a conclusion - p-values, significance levels, 1-tail and 2-tail tests
5. Critical regions - finding the critical region for a hypothesis test
6. Significance levels and errors - probability of incorrectly rejecting null hypothesis, nominal vs actual significance level
This projectable and printable resource will save you having to write out or create any notes/examples when teaching this topic. It also increases how much you can get through in lessons as students don't have to copy notes/questions and can work directly onto spaces provided for solutions. You could also email/print some or all of this for students who have missed lessons or need additional notes/practice/revision.
The second resource is a set of multiple-choice questions that can be used a quick assessment or as part of a revision/refresher lesson.
Also included is a 2-page assessment that covers the whole topic. Fully worked solutions are included.

Teaching a class about the shape of trigonometric graphs and using them to learn rules that can be used to solve trigonometric equations can be difficult using a textbook or drawing on a whiteboard - I find it much easier with these printable worksheets with ready-drawn grids and graphs.
The first worksheet gets students to work out and plot values of the sine function between 0 and 360 degrees so see the shape of the curve. There are then a number of examples using the sine graph to find angles with equivalent values using sine (e.g. sin 30 = sin 150). The worksheet finishes with some equations to solve, of the form sinx = a, where the students should use the rule(s) they have learned to find all the solutions.
The next two worksheets follow the same format as the first, but now for the cosine and tangent functions.
The last document practises working with all 3 graphs/functions so it can be used as a summary activity or assessment.

This 25-page resource covers all the required knowledge for probability in the AS part of the new A level. In every section it contains examples to work through with your class followed by an exercise of questions for students to attempt themselves (answers included).
The sections are:
1. Sample space diagrams
2. Two-way tables
3. Tree diagrams
4. Venn diagrams and set notation
5. Independent, mutually exclusive and complementary events
6. Probability distributions
7. Arranging items (preliminary work for Binomial distribution)
8. Binomial distribution
This projectable and printable resource will save you having to draw any tables/diagrams when teaching the topic and will make things easier for your students as they can just work directly on the provided tables and diagrams.
Also included is a worksheet designed to specifically practise writing cumulative probability calculations in the required form for using a calculator.
The 2 page assessment covers all aspects of the topic and fully worked solutions are provided.
Lastly, I have included a spreadsheet that calculates and illustrates probabilities for any Binomial distribution with n up to 100. You may find this resource useful to show the shape of the distribution and, in later work, how the distribution approximates a Normal distribution in certain conditions.

This 4-page worksheet will give your students plenty of practice at representing linear and quadratic inequalities on graphs, as well as writing down the inequalities illustrated by given regions.
This printable resource will make it much easier for your classes to work through this topic rather than working from a textbook or drawing axes/diagrams themselves.
There are over 30 questions on the worksheet - solutions are provided.

I found it time-consuming tryingto teach my classes how to resolve forces by drawing diagrams on the board and asking them to copy them down - it seemed to take ages and they didn't get to work through that many examples themselves. So I created this worksheet with ready-made diagrams with all the forces and a blank copy of diagram for students to add on the resolved forces. I no longer dread teaching this skill and my classes get a lot more done in the lesson time.
The worksheet starts with an introductory explanation and a worked example. There are then over 20 questions for students to attempt. Fully worked solutions are included.

This worksheet contains 25 pages questions on resultant forces and equilibrium - ideal practice for students preparing to sit their Mechanics 1 module exams.
This is a huge resource of questions and covers finding the resultant from 2/3 forces (including use of bearings), total contact force, finding a force given the resultant, and a triangle of forces for equilibrium. At the start of each new type of question there is a short note with the required information or skill to be able to solve that type of problem. Many questions come with a diagram as an aid.
Answers to all the questions are provided.

This 12-page worksheet contains lots of questions for students to practise finding particular points on quadratic graphs such as intersection points with axes, a point with a given x or y coordinate, or the vertex or line of symmetry.
Initially a sketch of the graph is provided as an aid, but in later questions no graph is given. All answers are provided at the back of the worksheet.
It is expected that students are able to solve quadratic equations before attempting this worksheet.

These worksheets together contain over 30 pages of questions on objects on slopes - ideal practice for students preparing to sit their Mechanics 1 module exams.
Many of the questions have accompanying diagrams as an aid. Answers to all questions are provided.

This 17-page worksheet can be used to deliver the topic of proof in the new AS level specification for all exam boards. A great resource to help deliver this new topic - fully worked solutions included and a version with teaching notes added for some key points.
It begins by reviewing all the required basic knowledge. It discusses particular errors in solutions/proofs, covers the use of ⇒, ⇐ and ⇔, and writing solutions to inequalities in interval and set notation. For each of these 3 topics there are notes, then examples to work through with your class, then an exercise for students to complete.
For each of the 3 methods of proof (counter example, deduction, and exhaustion) there are a number of examples for you to work through as a class, followed by an exercise for students to attempt themselves.
There are also some suggested extension activities for students interested in doing some research or additional work that goes beyond the scope of the syllabus.
The fully-worked solutions to the exercises are included in the students’ version, and fully-worked solutions to all the examples are also included in the teachers’ versions.
I needed about 3 hours’ of teaching time to get through this whole worksheet with my classes.
A homework/test is also included, with fully-worked solutions provided.

These are two different tests I created to assess the whole of the statistics element of the new AS level. Each test contains 16/17 examination-style questions, based on exemplar questions, specimen papers, topic tests or textbook questions, The tests cover the following:
Cumulative frequency diagrams
Box and whisker diagrams
Histograms
Scatter diagrams and correlation
Finding/estimating averages or measures of spread from grouped/ungrouped data or from summary statistics
Probability (two-way tables, tree diagrams, venn diagrams, independent and mutually exclusive events)
Probability density functions
Binomial distribution
Sampling methods
Hypothesis testing
Both tests come with fully-worked solutions.
Having two different tests is useful if, like me, you have two different A level groups and want to set them different tests, or you could give out one as a practice test or revision and use the other for an actual test.

The presentation shows examples with graphs to help students realise that a quadratic equation can have 0,1 or 2 (real) solutions.
The worksheet has an introductory section intended to be worked through as a class to establish the rules about the value of the discriminant and the number of (real) roots. This is followed by 10 questions for students to practise applying what they have learned. Answers are provided.

This 33-page resource introduces the methods used to differentiate more complex functions, as required for the new A level. In every section it contains notes, explanations and examples to work through with your class followed by an exercise of questions for students to attempt themselves (answers included).
The sections are:
Chain rule - how to differentiate a function of a function (2 pages of examples then a 4-page exercise)
Product rule (1 page of examples then a 2-page exercise)
Quotient rule (1 page of examples then a 3-page exercise)
Implicit differentiation introduction (1 page of examples then a 1-page exercise)
Implicit differentiation involving product rule (2 examples then a 3-page exercise)
Applied implicit differentiation to find stationary points, tangents etc (2 pages of examples then a 3-page exercise)
Differentiation of exponential functions (1 page of examples then a 1-page exercise)
Differentiating inverse functions (2 pages of examples then a 1-page exercise)
This projectable and printable resource will save you having to create or write out any notes/examples when teaching the topic, and will make things easier for your students as they can just work directly on the given spaces provided for solutions.
Also included is a 10-question assessment that can be used as a homework or test. Fully worked solutions to this assessment are provided.

These resources cover all the required knowledge for the statistics element of the new AS level papers.
For each topic there are detailed notes, examples, exercises (with answers) and an assessment with fully worked solutions.
Please see the individual resources for more details.

This simple worksheet is a good way to introduce/review angles in parallel lines.
It begins with diagrams of corresponding, alternate and allied (supplementary) angles, then there are some examples to work through with your class.
On the second page there is a short exercise with similar problems for the class to do themselves.
Answers to the exercise are included.

This simple, one-sided worksheet is designed to help students learn/recall how to simplify expressions.
It begins by explaining when terms can be put together, then there are 12 pairs of terms for students to consider, combining them where appropriate.
The final section contains 16 expressions for students to practise simplifying.
Answers to the sheet are included.

It used to be quite easy to come up with examples to teach/practise trial and improvement, but using iteration is a very different beast and needs some carefully chosen and prepared questions. This worksheet contains a brief introduction/reminder about iterative formulae and their use in sequences, then has one example of using iteration to find a root of an equation, to work through as a class. The following exercise has 7 questions for students to attempt on their own. Answers are included.

Each worksheet has a number of examples of graphs for students to learn/practise finding information from the graph.
The worksheets include estimating velocity or acceleration by drawing a tangent to the curve.
All solutions are included.

This worksheet contains 25 pages of questions on objects on pulleys - ideal practice for students preparing to sit their Mechanics 1 module exams.
It has an introductory section which explains the important principles and terminology used, then there are 41 (multi-part) examination-style questions for students to work through. Answers to all questions are provided.

The introduction activity highlights the difference between bar charts and histograms and the fundamental area=frequency property.
The main worksheet (drawing and using histograms) has an introductory section to summarise how histograms work, 3 examples to work through as a class and then 7 pages of questions for students to attempt. All answers are included, either at the end of the worksheet or on the separate solutions document.
The final document has examples of finding the median and inter-quartile range from a histogram. This is designed to be done as a class and then the students can practise this using certain questions on the main worksheet.