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Harsha N Kumar

Banashankari 3rd Stage, Bangalore, India - 560085

Harsha N Kumar Class 11 Tuition trainer in Bangalore

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Harsha N Kumar

Chemistry Tutor

Banashankari 3rd Stage, Bangalore, India - 560085.

13 Students taught

5.0

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Details verified of Harsha N Kumar

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Overview

I completed my M.sc and also B.Ed .
Now currently working in RNSIT engineering college as Asst. Professor.
I have a great passion in teaching .
from past 3 years i am teaching in the private tutorials.

Languages Spoken

Kannada

English

Telugu

Education

bangalore university 2015

Bachelor of Education (B.Ed.)

bangalore university 2016

Master of Science (M.Sc.)

Address

Banashankari 3rd Stage, Bangalore, India - 560085

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Class 11 Tuition

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in Class 11 Tuition

5

Board

State, ISC/ICSE, IGCSE, CBSE

ISC/ICSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

CBSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

IGCSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

Taught in School or College

Yes

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Chemistry

Reviews (6)

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5.0 out of 5.0 6 reviews

Harsha N Kumar https://s3-ap-southeast-1.amazonaws.com/tv-prod/member/photo/1902510-small.jpg Banashankari 3rd Stage
5.0056
Harsha N Kumar
S

"Dear sir, thanks for using the best teaching methods and every concept is easily understandable through live examples. I am thankful to clarify all doubts regarding every concept of the subject. "

Harsha N Kumar
D

"Good tutor.Great knowledge about the subject. Subject related tests are given based on exam point of view. "

Harsha N Kumar
H

"Knowledge about the concept is vast. Friendly nature.His way of taking classes was a lot different than the others as he used to relate a lot with the current examples and had a great sense of humor.This made his classes interactive as well as useful. "

Harsha N Kumar
P

"Useful for all this kind tuitions students will learn properly and get doubts will clarification purpose also useful. Thank you "

Have you attended any class with Harsha ? Write a Review

FAQs

1. Which school boards of Class 12 do you teach for?

State, ISC/ICSE, IGCSE and others

2. Have you ever taught in any School or College?

Yes

3. Which classes do you teach?

I teach Class 11 Tuition and Class 12 Tuition Classes.

4. Do you provide a demo class?

Yes, I provide a free demo class.

5. How many years of experience do you have?

I have been teaching for 5 years.

Answers by Harsha (5)

Answered on 10/01/2017 Tuition/BA Tuition Tuition/BA Tuition/English Communication

Watch English movies.
Answers 16 Comments
Dislike Bookmark

Answered on 10/01/2017 Tuition/BSc Tuition Tuition/BSc Tuition/Physics

There is gravity in space. Gravity is everywhere. It is true that as you get farther from the earth, its gravitational pull weakens. But it dies off quite slowly (compared to nuclear forces). And gravity never goes completely away. When you get very close to some other large body; the moon, Mars, or... ...more
There is gravity in space. Gravity is everywhere. It is true that as you get farther from the earth, its gravitational pull weakens. But it dies off quite slowly (compared to nuclear forces). And gravity never goes completely away. When you get very close to some other large body; the moon, Mars, or the sun; its gravity dominates over that of the earth. Only then can you neglect earth's gravity. Because gravity is everywhere in space, objects in space are always falling: towards the earth, towards the sun, and towards the galactic center. There are two reasons that objects seem to be floating without gravity in space when they are really falling. First, space is very large and relatively empty by earth standards. When you jump off a bridge, you know you are falling because you feel the air whooshing up, see the mountains shooting up, see the water fast approaching, and then feel yourself hit the water. Because space is relatively empty, there is little air to feel whooshing past you as you fall and there are no landmarks to indicate you are moving. Because space is so large, it takes you from hours to years of falling through space until you actually hit the surface of a planet (assuming you have aimed properly so that you actually do hit), instead of the seconds it takes jumping off a bridge. The second reason that gravity is not so obvious in space is because objects tend to orbit planets instead of hitting them. Orbiting just means that an object falls towards a planet due to gravity and continually misses it. Because space is so large and planets are so small by comparison, it's actually very hard to hit planets. Space objects typically slingshot in hyperbolic paths around planets, or slip into orbits around them. It takes a team of scientists doing very accurate calculations to make sure a space probe destined for the surface of Mars doesn't miss it. Falling in circles around a planet instead of smashing into it doesn't seem like the gravity we're used to on earth, but it's the exact same kind of falling. Astronauts in orbit around the earth are not experiencing "no gravity". They are experiencing almost all of earth's gravity, but with nothing to stop them. This is known as "free fall". Free fall looks like floating to a person in the falling frame of reference. Confusingly, scientists refer to an orbiting environment as "micro gravity". What they really mean is "micro acceleration", which is another term for free fall. This unfortunate naming convention arises from the fact the word "gravity" is used historically to mean any acceleration, and not just gravity. For example, when an accelerating drag racer experiences four g's, the acceleration is due to the spinning tires and has nothing to do with gravity.
Answers 14 Comments
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Answered on 22/02/2016 Tuition/Class IX-X Tuition

500 per hour
Answers 14 Comments
Dislike Bookmark
Class 11 Tuition 5.0

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in Class 11 Tuition

5

Board

State, ISC/ICSE, IGCSE, CBSE

ISC/ICSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

CBSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

IGCSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

Taught in School or College

Yes

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Chemistry

Class 12 Tuition 5.0

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in Class 12 Tuition

5

Board

State, ISC/ICSE, IGCSE, CBSE

ISC/ICSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

CBSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

IGCSE Subjects taught

Chemistry

Taught in School or College

Yes

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Chemistry

Answers by Harsha (5)

Answered on 10/01/2017 Tuition/BA Tuition Tuition/BA Tuition/English Communication

Watch English movies.
Answers 16 Comments
Dislike Bookmark

Answered on 10/01/2017 Tuition/BSc Tuition Tuition/BSc Tuition/Physics

There is gravity in space. Gravity is everywhere. It is true that as you get farther from the earth, its gravitational pull weakens. But it dies off quite slowly (compared to nuclear forces). And gravity never goes completely away. When you get very close to some other large body; the moon, Mars, or... ...more
There is gravity in space. Gravity is everywhere. It is true that as you get farther from the earth, its gravitational pull weakens. But it dies off quite slowly (compared to nuclear forces). And gravity never goes completely away. When you get very close to some other large body; the moon, Mars, or the sun; its gravity dominates over that of the earth. Only then can you neglect earth's gravity. Because gravity is everywhere in space, objects in space are always falling: towards the earth, towards the sun, and towards the galactic center. There are two reasons that objects seem to be floating without gravity in space when they are really falling. First, space is very large and relatively empty by earth standards. When you jump off a bridge, you know you are falling because you feel the air whooshing up, see the mountains shooting up, see the water fast approaching, and then feel yourself hit the water. Because space is relatively empty, there is little air to feel whooshing past you as you fall and there are no landmarks to indicate you are moving. Because space is so large, it takes you from hours to years of falling through space until you actually hit the surface of a planet (assuming you have aimed properly so that you actually do hit), instead of the seconds it takes jumping off a bridge. The second reason that gravity is not so obvious in space is because objects tend to orbit planets instead of hitting them. Orbiting just means that an object falls towards a planet due to gravity and continually misses it. Because space is so large and planets are so small by comparison, it's actually very hard to hit planets. Space objects typically slingshot in hyperbolic paths around planets, or slip into orbits around them. It takes a team of scientists doing very accurate calculations to make sure a space probe destined for the surface of Mars doesn't miss it. Falling in circles around a planet instead of smashing into it doesn't seem like the gravity we're used to on earth, but it's the exact same kind of falling. Astronauts in orbit around the earth are not experiencing "no gravity". They are experiencing almost all of earth's gravity, but with nothing to stop them. This is known as "free fall". Free fall looks like floating to a person in the falling frame of reference. Confusingly, scientists refer to an orbiting environment as "micro gravity". What they really mean is "micro acceleration", which is another term for free fall. This unfortunate naming convention arises from the fact the word "gravity" is used historically to mean any acceleration, and not just gravity. For example, when an accelerating drag racer experiences four g's, the acceleration is due to the spinning tires and has nothing to do with gravity.
Answers 14 Comments
Dislike Bookmark

Answered on 22/02/2016 Tuition/Class IX-X Tuition

500 per hour
Answers 14 Comments
Dislike Bookmark

Harsha N Kumar describes himself as Chemistry Tutor. He conducts classes in Class 11 Tuition and Class 12 Tuition. Harsha is located in Banashankari 3rd Stage, Bangalore. Harsha takes at students Home, Regular Classes- at his Home and Online Classes- via online medium. He has 16 years of teaching experience . Harsha has completed Bachelor of Education (B.Ed.) from bangalore university in 2015 and Master of Science (M.Sc.) from bangalore university in 2016. HeĀ is well versed in Kannada, English and Telugu. Harsha has got 6 reviews till now with 100% positive feedback.

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