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Chemistry Tutoring in Austin, TX

Customized private in-home and online tutoring

Experience Chemistry tutoring by highly credentialed tutors in Austin, TX. Top tutors will help you learn Chemistry through one-on-one tutoring in the comfort of your home, online, or any other location of your choice.

Selected Chemistry Tutors in Austin, TX

These highly-credentialed Chemistry tutors in Austin, TX are uniquely qualified to help you. They have attended institutions including MIT, Stanford, UChicago, Yale, Harvard, UPenn, Notre Dame, Amherst, UC Berkeley, Northwestern, Rice, Columbia, WashU, Emory, Brown, Johns Hopkins, Vanderbilt, UNC, Michigan, UCLA, and a number of other renowned colleges and universities.

A photo of Lee who is a Austin  Chemistry tutor

Undergraduate Degree:
University Of Texas Austin - Biochemistry

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Undergraduate Degree:
Southwestern University - Physics

A photo of David who is a Austin  Chemistry tutor

Undergraduate Degree:
University Of Texas Austin - Molecular Biology

Graduate Degree:
University Of California San Diego - Biology

How your tutor helps you master: Chemistry


Our educational director will build your personal Chemistry learning profile, including strengths and weaknesses.


Your tutor will pinpoint the Chemistry areas in which you excel and the areas that require extra attention.


Your tutor's individualized lesson plans will assist you in realizing your educational goals.

Recent Tutoring Session Reviews

Today the student and I started off reviewing chemistry. We worked through a test review over acids and bases and their neutralization reactions. We practiced pH and pOH calculations and discussed titrations. After she felt comfortable for the test, we moved on to algebra. She wanted to clarify some confusions in the case that her teacher gave her more work.

Topics covered: solubility, molarity, reactions. The student had many questions about solubility graphs and solubility problems. I helped her understand what she was learning and taught her to always reason out what was happening by looking at the equations and seeing if the variables increase and decrease as she expected.

The test she has upcoming is a review of all the acid-base stuff that we've gone over. Things like naming acids and bases, calculating vapor pressure, freezing point depression, boiling point elevation, etc. I have a good feeling about her test tomorrow.

Covered the broad engineering and chemistry-related concepts involved in the student's latest Chemistry project. Which is basically a research project looking for real-life applications of chemistry. The student's choice of region presented ample opportunities for research on arid architecture, photovoltaics, and hydroengineering. We covered what each of those terms mean, and how to find more information about these projects in an academically-sound way - researching news articles and press releases from societies, universities, and other local media sources.

We covered calorimetry and I helped the girls work through their labs. They are good at looking at the example and materials given to them in class and figuring out what they need to do based on that, but they have trouble applying the equations and knowing when to use them if they are given a different type of problem. I emphasized that the girls should be looking at what the question is asking, which equations incorporate the end result, and what other information they need to complete the problem.

The student and I got right to work on the sections that she feels most unprepared for. We spent most of our time working on solutions and then I spent some time going over the structure of the test, and how I think is the best way to prepare for it.

Today's session focused on the student's work in his chemistry class. We worked through a homework packet dealing with some more advanced stoichiometry concepts, which the student did quite well with for the most part. The student has an exam coming up next week, so we will keep that in mind as we go forward.

Today we made corrections to the exam she took last week that covered Chapters 6-7. The student really knew and understood the material.

Explored the use of gas laws to model ideal gas behavior. Worked on manometers and quantified how they worked; focused on the effects of pressure differences and density in manometers. Touched on combined gas law. Reviewed metric prefixes.

Today the student learned about chemical reaction kinetics. The student learned about the nature of potential energy diagrams and the purpose of catalysts in reactions. We related this back to dynamic equilibrium which we covered earlier this week.

I just wrote a summary for the student for our first session. I think our first session went well. We tackled probably the hardest topic in AP Chemistry (acid-base chemistry) and I think we made a great deal of progress by really getting to the basics as well as the nitty gritty details. She is an incredibly smart girl with a great work ethic and I look forward to helping her out more in the future. She would like to start working on preparing for the AP test starting our next session. The student has an exam this week so I gave her the option of letting me know if she needs my help or not later this week. I certainly look forward to working with the student some more and I hope I can really help her with this exceptionally difficult class.

This session we focused a little on some of the material that was on the exam. We recapped some of those topics. We then spent some time reviewing the student's math homework and going through each problem methodically. At the end of session, I believe we were able to get a better understanding of simplifying rational expressions.

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