Swati Priya

Sector 56, Noida, India - 201301

Swati Priya

Tutor

Sector 56, Noida, India - 201301.

5.0

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Overview

Teaching experience of 2 years

Magahi

Hindi

English

Education

university of delhi 2017

Bachelor of Arts (B.A.)

Address

Sector 56, Noida, India - 201301

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BA Tuition Overview

BA Tuition

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in BA Tuition

2

Field tutored for

Geography, History

Type of class

Regular Classes

Class strength catered to

One on one/ Private Tutions

Taught in School or College

No

Reviews

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Answers by Swati Priya (2)

Answered on 04/05/2017 Tuition/BA Tuition Tuition/BA Tuition/Bio-Mathematics

The circumference of circle is given by 2*pi*r ,where r is the radius of circle. Since pi is an irrational number and irrational*rational=irrational So, circumference must be irrational.Circumference = pi * diameter. Since pi is irrational, two cases follow: If you start with a rational circumference... ...more
The circumference of circle is given by 2*pi*r ,where r is the radius of circle. Since pi is an irrational number and irrational*rational=irrational So, circumference must be irrational.Circumference = pi * diameter. Since pi is irrational, two cases follow: If you start with a rational circumference then you end up getting a irrational diameter. Otherwise, if you start with a rational diameter, you get irrational circumference. It is possible to draw a circle with rational circumference, but what you get is irrational diameter and that is not impossible.
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Answered on 04/05/2017

First Generation (1940-1956) Vacuum Tubes The first computers used vacuum tubes for circuitry and magnetic drums for memory, and were often enormous, taking up entire rooms. They were very expensive to operate and in addition to using a great deal of electricity, the first computers generated a lot of... ...more
First Generation (1940-1956) Vacuum Tubes The first computers used vacuum tubes for circuitry and magnetic drums for memory, and were often enormous, taking up entire rooms. They were very expensive to operate and in addition to using a great deal of electricity, the first computers generated a lot of heat, which was often the cause of malfunctions. First generation computers relied on machine language, the lowest-level programming language understood by computers, to perform operations, and they could only solve one problem at a time, and it could take days or weeks to set-up a new problem. Input was based on punched cards and paper tape, and output was displayed on printouts. Second Generation (1956-1963) Transistors Transistors replace vacuum tubes and ushered in the second generation of computers. The transistor was invented in 1947 but did not see widespread use in computers until the late 1950s. The transistor was far superior to the vacuum tube, allowing computers to become smaller, faster, cheaper, more energy-efficient and more reliable than their first-generation predecessors. Though the transistor still generated a great deal of heat that subjected the computer to damage, it was a vast improvement over the vacuum tube. Second-generation computers still relied on punched cards for input and printouts for output. Second-generation computers moved from cryptic binary machine language to symbolic, or assembly, languages, which allowed programmers to specify instructions in words. High-level programming languages were also being developed at this time, such as early versions of COBOL and FORTRAN. These were also the first computers that stored their instructions in their memory, which moved from a magnetic drum to magnetic core technology. Third Generation (1964-1971) Integrated Circuits The development of the integrated circuit was the hallmark of the third generation of computers. Transistors were miniaturized and placed on silicon chips, called semiconductors, which drastically increased the speed and efficiency of computers. Instead of punched cards and printouts, users interacted with third generation computers through keyboards and monitors and interfaced with an operating system, which allowed the device to run many different applications at one time with a central program that monitored the memory. Computers for the first time became accessible to a mass audience because they were smaller and cheaper than their predecessors. Fourth Generation (1971-Present) Microprocessors The microprocessor brought the fourth generation of computers, as thousands of integrated circuits were built onto a single silicon chip. What in the first generation filled an entire room could now fit in the palm of the hand. The Intel 4004 chip, developed in 1971, located all the components of the computer—from the central processing unit and memory to input/output controls—on a single chip. In 1981 IBM introduced its first computer for the home user, and in 1984 Apple introduced the Macintosh. Microprocessors also moved out of the realm of desktop computers and into many areas of life as more and more everyday products began to use microprocessors. As these small computers became more powerful, they could be linked together to form networks, which eventually led to the development of the Internet. Fourth generation computers also saw the development of GUIs, the mouse and hand held devices. Fifth Generation (Present and Beyond) Artificial Intelligence Fifth generation computing devices, based on artificial intelligence, are still in development, though there are some applications, such as voice recognition, that are being used today. The use of parallel processing and superconductors is helping to make artificial intelligence a reality. Quantum computation and molecular and nano technology will radically change the face of computers in years to come. The goal of fifth-generation computing is to develop devices that respond to natural language input and are capable of learning and self-organization.
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Swati PriyaDirections

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BA Tuition 5.0

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in BA Tuition

2

Field tutored for

Geography, History

Type of class

Regular Classes

Class strength catered to

One on one/ Private Tutions

Taught in School or College

No

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

2

Board

State, CBSE, ISC/ICSE

ISC/ICSE Subjects taught

History, Geography, EVS

CBSE Subjects taught

Geography, History

Taught in School or College

No

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Geography, History

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

2

Board

State, CBSE, ISC/ICSE

ISC/ICSE Subjects taught

History, Geography, EVS

CBSE Subjects taught

Geography, History

Taught in School or College

No

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Geography, History

Class 6 Tuition 5.0

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in Class 6 Tuition

2

Board

CBSE, State, ICSE

CBSE Subjects taught

EVS, Mathematics, Computers, English, Hindi, Science, Social Science, Sanskrit

ICSE Subjects taught

History, English, Sanskrit, EVS, Computer Science, Mathematics, Hindi, Geography

Taught in School or College

No

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Sanskrit, Mathematics, Social science, English, Science, EVS, Hindi

Class 7 Tuition 5.0

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in Class 7 Tuition

2

Board

CBSE, State, ICSE

CBSE Subjects taught

EVS, Mathematics, Computers, English, Hindi, Science, Social Science, Sanskrit

ICSE Subjects taught

History, English, Sanskrit, EVS, Computer Science, Mathematics, Hindi, Geography

Taught in School or College

No

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Sanskrit, Mathematics, Social science, English, Science, EVS, Hindi

Class 8 Tuition 5.0

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in Class 8 Tuition

2

Board

CBSE, State, ICSE

CBSE Subjects taught

EVS, Mathematics, Computers, English, Hindi, Science, Social Science, Sanskrit

ICSE Subjects taught

History, English, Sanskrit, EVS, Computer Science, Mathematics, Hindi, Geography

Taught in School or College

No

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Sanskrit, Mathematics, Social science, English, Science, EVS, Hindi

Class I-V Tuition 5.0

Class Location

Student's Home

Tutor's Home

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Years of Experience in Class I-V Tuition

2

Board

State, ICSE, CBSE

CBSE Subjects taught

Computers, English, Science, EVS, Sanskrit, Mathematics, Hindi

ICSE Subjects taught

Mathematics, Hindi, Sanskrit, Social Studies, Science, English, EVS

Taught in School or College

No

State Syllabus Subjects taught

Hindi, EVS, Sanskrit, Mathematics, Science, English, Social Science

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No Reviews yet! Be the first one to Review

Answers by Swati Priya (2)

Answered on 04/05/2017 Tuition/BA Tuition Tuition/BA Tuition/Bio-Mathematics

The circumference of circle is given by 2*pi*r ,where r is the radius of circle. Since pi is an irrational number and irrational*rational=irrational So, circumference must be irrational.Circumference = pi * diameter. Since pi is irrational, two cases follow: If you start with a rational circumference... ...more
The circumference of circle is given by 2*pi*r ,where r is the radius of circle. Since pi is an irrational number and irrational*rational=irrational So, circumference must be irrational.Circumference = pi * diameter. Since pi is irrational, two cases follow: If you start with a rational circumference then you end up getting a irrational diameter. Otherwise, if you start with a rational diameter, you get irrational circumference. It is possible to draw a circle with rational circumference, but what you get is irrational diameter and that is not impossible.
Answers 12 Comments
Dislike Bookmark

Answered on 04/05/2017

First Generation (1940-1956) Vacuum Tubes The first computers used vacuum tubes for circuitry and magnetic drums for memory, and were often enormous, taking up entire rooms. They were very expensive to operate and in addition to using a great deal of electricity, the first computers generated a lot of... ...more
First Generation (1940-1956) Vacuum Tubes The first computers used vacuum tubes for circuitry and magnetic drums for memory, and were often enormous, taking up entire rooms. They were very expensive to operate and in addition to using a great deal of electricity, the first computers generated a lot of heat, which was often the cause of malfunctions. First generation computers relied on machine language, the lowest-level programming language understood by computers, to perform operations, and they could only solve one problem at a time, and it could take days or weeks to set-up a new problem. Input was based on punched cards and paper tape, and output was displayed on printouts. Second Generation (1956-1963) Transistors Transistors replace vacuum tubes and ushered in the second generation of computers. The transistor was invented in 1947 but did not see widespread use in computers until the late 1950s. The transistor was far superior to the vacuum tube, allowing computers to become smaller, faster, cheaper, more energy-efficient and more reliable than their first-generation predecessors. Though the transistor still generated a great deal of heat that subjected the computer to damage, it was a vast improvement over the vacuum tube. Second-generation computers still relied on punched cards for input and printouts for output. Second-generation computers moved from cryptic binary machine language to symbolic, or assembly, languages, which allowed programmers to specify instructions in words. High-level programming languages were also being developed at this time, such as early versions of COBOL and FORTRAN. These were also the first computers that stored their instructions in their memory, which moved from a magnetic drum to magnetic core technology. Third Generation (1964-1971) Integrated Circuits The development of the integrated circuit was the hallmark of the third generation of computers. Transistors were miniaturized and placed on silicon chips, called semiconductors, which drastically increased the speed and efficiency of computers. Instead of punched cards and printouts, users interacted with third generation computers through keyboards and monitors and interfaced with an operating system, which allowed the device to run many different applications at one time with a central program that monitored the memory. Computers for the first time became accessible to a mass audience because they were smaller and cheaper than their predecessors. Fourth Generation (1971-Present) Microprocessors The microprocessor brought the fourth generation of computers, as thousands of integrated circuits were built onto a single silicon chip. What in the first generation filled an entire room could now fit in the palm of the hand. The Intel 4004 chip, developed in 1971, located all the components of the computer—from the central processing unit and memory to input/output controls—on a single chip. In 1981 IBM introduced its first computer for the home user, and in 1984 Apple introduced the Macintosh. Microprocessors also moved out of the realm of desktop computers and into many areas of life as more and more everyday products began to use microprocessors. As these small computers became more powerful, they could be linked together to form networks, which eventually led to the development of the Internet. Fourth generation computers also saw the development of GUIs, the mouse and hand held devices. Fifth Generation (Present and Beyond) Artificial Intelligence Fifth generation computing devices, based on artificial intelligence, are still in development, though there are some applications, such as voice recognition, that are being used today. The use of parallel processing and superconductors is helping to make artificial intelligence a reality. Quantum computation and molecular and nano technology will radically change the face of computers in years to come. The goal of fifth-generation computing is to develop devices that respond to natural language input and are capable of learning and self-organization.
Answers 56 Comments
Dislike Bookmark

Swati Priya describes herself as Tutor. She conducts classes in BA Tuition, Class 11 Tuition and Class 12 Tuition. Swati is located in Sector 56, Noida. Swati takes at students Home and Online Classes- via online medium. She has 2 years of teaching experience . Swati has completed Bachelor of Arts (B.A.) from university of delhi in 2017. She is well versed in Magahi, Hindi and English.

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