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Class IX-X Tuition

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Language acquisition is no puberty.
    Articulation & the movement of articulators is corollary, not causation.  http://www.sbwresearch.com/single-post/2016/08/09/Articulation-the-movement-of-articulators-is-corollary-not-causation     Do...
Develop automaticity in reading with readmyscript.
Develop automaticity with readmyscript program.     Automaticity or automatic word recognition is the ability to look at words and read without thinking. Even mild difficulties in...
False benefits & advantages of English language labs.
    False benefits & advantages of language labs.      The number of schools using language labs has increased noticeably. This paper is aimed at discussing the...

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Lakshmi Badiger | 5 days ago

(1/root2 )+1.

Tanay Likhar | 4 days ago

sin45=1/root(2) cot45=1 so sin45+cot45 = (1/root(2))+1

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Martha Umesh | 6 days ago

Rs. 300 to Rs. 450.

Deepak Kumar Goyal | 2 days ago

Rs. 400 to Rs. 500.


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Tanay Likhar | 4 days ago

Mean, median and Mode are the measures of central tendency.


Deepti Bhayana | 2 days ago

Mean, Median and Mode


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Saurabh Shukla | 5 days ago

Since they're coming to your house and having a combined class for both them. So, I think any amount around Rs. 3500-Rs. 4000 will be quite reasonable.

Gunasekaran B | 4 days ago

Rs 5000/- per child.

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Yogesh Namdev | 28 Nov

Newton's first law states that every object will remain at rest or in uniform motion in a straight line unless compelled to change its state by the action of an external force. This is normally taken as the definition of inertia. The key point here is that if there is no net force acting on an object (if all the external forces cancel each other out) then the object will maintain a constant velocity. If that velocity is zero, then the object remains at rest. If an external force is applied, the velocity will change because of the force. The second law explains how the velocity of an object changes when it is subjected to an external force. The law defines a force to be equal to change in momentum (mass times velocity) per change in time. Newton also developed the calculus of mathematics, and the "changes" expressed in the second law are most accurately defined in differential forms. (Calculus can also be used to determine the velocity and location variations experienced by an object subjected to an external force.) For an object with a constant mass m, the second law states that the force F is the product of an object's mass and its acceleration a: F = m * a For an external applied force, the change in velocity depends on the mass of the object. A force will cause a change in velocity; and likewise, a change in velocity will generate a force. The equation works both ways. The third law states that for every action (force) in nature there is an equal and opposite reaction. In other words, if object A exerts a force on object B, then object B also exerts an equal force on object A.

Agama It Solutions | 3 days ago

The First Law of Motion states, ?A body at rest will remain at rest, and a body in motion will remain in motion unless it is acted upon by an external force.? This simply means that things cannot start, stop, or change direction all by themselves. It takes some force acting on them from the outside to cause such a change. This property of massive bodies to resist changes in their state of motion is sometimes called inertia. The Second Law of Motion describes what happens to a massive body when it is acted upon by an external force. It states, ?The force acting on an object is equal to the mass of that object times its acceleration.? This is written in mathematical form as F = ma, where F is force, m is mass, and a is acceleration. The bold letters indicate that force and acceleration are vector quantities, which means they have both magnitude and direction. The force can be a single force, or it can be the vector sum of more than one force, which is the net force after all the forces are combined. When a constant force acts on a massive body, it causes it to accelerate, i.e., to change its velocity, at a constant rate. In the simplest case, a force applied to an object at rest causes it to accelerate in the direction of the force. However, if the object is already in motion, or if this situation is viewed from a moving reference frame, that body might appear to speed up, slow down, or change direction depending on the direction of the force and the directions that the object and reference frame are moving relative to each other. The Third Law of Motion states, ?For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction.? This law describes what happens to a body when it exerts a force on another body. Forces always occur in pairs, so when one body pushes against another, the second body pushes back just as hard. For example, when you push a cart, the cart pushes back against you; when you pull on a rope, the rope pulls back against you; when gravity pulls you down against the ground, the ground pushes up against your feet; and when a rocket ignites its fuel behind it, the expanding exhaust gas pushes on the rocket causing it to accelerate. If one object is much, much more massive than the other, particularly in the case of the first object being anchored to the Earth, virtually all of the acceleration is imparted to the second object, and the acceleration of the first object can be safely ignored. For instance, if you were to throw a baseball to the west, you would not have to consider that you actually caused the rotation of the Earth to speed up ever so slightly while the ball was in the air. However, if you were standing on roller skates, and you threw a bowling ball forward, you would start moving backward at a noticeable speed. The three laws have been verified by countless experiments over the past three centuries, and they are still being widely used to this day to describe the kinds of objects and speeds that we encounter in everyday life. They form the foundation of what is now known as classical mechanics, which is the study of massive objects that are larger than the very small scales addressed by quantum mechanics and that are moving slower than the very high speeds addressed by relativistic mechanics.

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