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# GCSE: Maths

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• Marked by Teachers essays 29
• Peer Reviewed essays 4
1. ## GCSE Maths questions

• Develop your confidence and skills in GCSE Maths using our free interactive questions with teacher feedback to guide you at every stage.
• Level: GCSE
• Questions: 75
2. ## T-total coursework

5 star(s)
• Word count: 2995
• Submitted: 15/07/2010
• Marked by teacher: Mick Macve 18/03/2012
3. ## Open Box Investigation

5 star(s)
• Word count: 1276
• Submitted: 06/02/2010
• Marked by teacher: Mick Macve 18/03/2012
4. ## opposite corners

5 star(s)
• Word count: 1638
• Submitted: 08/03/2007
• Marked by teacher: Cornelia Bruce 18/04/2013
5. ## I am going to investigate the difference between the products of the numbers in the opposite corners of any rectangle that can be drawn on a 100 square (10x10) grid

4 star(s)
• Word count: 1629
• Submitted: 21/02/2013
• Marked by teacher: Cornelia Bruce 18/07/2013
• Awarding body: Edexcel (for GCSEs)
6. ## Number grids. In this investigation I have been attempting to work out a formula that will find the difference between the products of the top left and bottom right of a number grid and the top right and bottom left of a number grid.

4 star(s)
• Word count: 941
• Submitted: 26/11/2011
• Marked by teacher: Mick Macve 18/03/2012
7. ## T-TOTALS

4 star(s)
• Word count: 1156
• Submitted: 17/02/2011
• Marked by teacher: Cornelia Bruce 18/07/2013
8. ## Opposite Corners. In this coursework, to find a formula from a set of numbers with different square sizes in opposite corners is the aim. The discovery of the formula will help in finding solutions to the tasks ahead as well as patterns involving Opposite

4 star(s)
• Word count: 2865
• Submitted: 01/07/2010
• Marked by teacher: Cornelia Bruce 18/04/2013
9. ## Opposite Corners

4 star(s)
• Word count: 2183
• Submitted: 02/05/2009
• Marked by teacher: Cornelia Bruce 18/04/2013
10. ## I am going to investigate by taking a square shape of numbers from a grid, and then I multiply the opposite corners to find the difference of these two results. Firstly I am going to start with a 10x10 grid

4 star(s)
• Word count: 3671
• Submitted: 18/08/2006
• Marked by teacher: Cornelia Bruce 18/07/2013
11. ## Transformation Patterns. Our aim was to take different 3 digit number patterns and make a pattern that was instructed in the worksheet, and then find a correlation between the pattern of numbers and the line of symmetry and the order of rotation.

3 star(s)
• Word count: 388
• Submitted: 09/12/2010
• Marked by teacher: Mick Macve 18/03/2012
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Much like a master key, a pass in GCSE Maths will open a lot of doors for you; it will allow you to progress to A level studies in the Sciences, it will be one of the first subjects a potential employer will be looking for and you'll find it pretty difficult to gain a university place without it. If you want to go on to become a teacher then youll need that pass.

Maths enables you to improve your numerical skills, to think logically and to solve problems in stages. It helps you to reason and to recognise reasonable estimated answers before and after your calculations.

If you want to gain confidence in getting that C grade, the Smart Maths tool allows you to answer questions in easy steps with teacher feedback if you go wrong. Marked by Teachers also has over 3000 answer examples from which you'll pick up a strong level of awareness of how to approach those examination questions.

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