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Physics Tutoring in New York City, NY

Customized private in-home and online tutoring

Experience Physics tutoring by highly credentialed tutors in New York City, NY. Top tutors will help you learn Physics through one-on-one tutoring in the comfort of your home, online, or any other location of your choice.

Selected Physics Tutors in New York City, NY

We can help you connect with Physics tutors near you who are ideally qualified to help you. The tutors hail from colleges like MIT, Stanford, UChicago, Yale, Harvard, UPenn, Notre Dame, Amherst, UC Berkeley, Northwestern, Rice, Columbia, WashU, Emory, Brown, Johns Hopkins, Vanderbilt, UNC, Michigan, UCLA, and other highly ranked institutions.

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Undergraduate Degree:
Manhattan College - Chemical Engineering

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Undergraduate Degree:
Cornell University - Nutritional Science

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Undergraduate Degree:
Kutztown University - Physics

How your tutor helps you master: Physics


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


Your skills and progress will be assessed by your Physics tutor to help shape and define your lesson plan.


1:1 Physics tutoring is specifically designed to help you meet and surpass your goals.

Recent Tutoring Session Reviews

During this session we focused review on questions the girls didn't understand. They took a practice test in class and had questions on how to get the correct answers for some of them. This session went well. I was pleased to see the girls are taking my advice and implementing my strategies to pass the exam. They are both very diligent and I believe they have the potential to do well.

We covered the basics of momentum and collisions in two dimensions and its conservation. I briefly explained the difference between elastic and inelastic collisions as well as how it pertains to the conservation of energy and how it may be defied.

Today we finished the homework. Most of it was done without my help, but we had to work on graphs of position vs time and velocity vs time and how to find position, velocity, and acceleration based off of those graphs. We also worked on the lab report and that is almost finished.

The student has a complicated project due in physics, where he has to make a ping pong ball launcher to specifically hit a target. We made a prototype out of tinker toys that ended up being surprisingly adjustable and predictable.

This session focused on test prep for the student's Friday exam. Reviewed the concepts of circular motion requiring a force (acceleration) perpendicular to the velocity; addition and subtraction of vectors; motion equations involved in a parabolic curve ( time up = time down and objects dropped and accelerated upward at the same time will meet at 1/2 of the total time interval but not equal distance); We worked on several practice problems and how to solve "numberless" conceptual problems.
She also had several short questions from lecture notes and text readings. She was as in the past very well prepared for our session.

Topics covered projectile falling for rest equations, as well as unit conversion information and other problems associated with his first test. The student had a very good understanding of how to approach the problems and had the knowledge to excel on the exam

In the last session with the student, we reviewed the physics and calculus chapters he had covered in class and worked through some questions to reinforce them. He was able to comfortably work through several questions. By practicing more problems in both subjects, he should have no problem tackling these subjects.

The student and I met again in preparation for her first test this Tuesday. We continued our discussion on kinematics, projectile motion, and velocity/position vs time graphs. We worked on problems from her textbook. She is understanding the material more and more and doing a better job of setting up problems on her own.

The student and I first went over both of our expectations for our tutoring sessions. Then, we made a list of topics covered on his first exam and planned out a study schedule and things to go over before then. Then we did a review of trigonometry and algebra, doing practice word problems involving both numbers with units and variable substitutions.

His classes on physics just began so we went over the concepts and equations on 1- and 2-dimensional problems. We talked about the meaning of those basic equations, when they should be used and avoided. We then went through his ebook and worked on several problems by applying those equations. He needed more assistance at first but soon picked up and could generally work independently, though with some cautions from me.

The student and I first did homework problems involving one-dimensional kinematic equations. He has a good understanding of choosing the correct equation and solving it. We also began talking about breaking vectors in components in order to add multiple vectors. He was able to figure it out very easily after a couple of examples.

The student and I spoke about her recent geometry test. She thought she did well and didn't need to go over any problems from it. We worked on measuring angles. After finishing geometry, we worked on physics. We did sound waves: both ends open, one closed end, and both ends closed. We worked on resonant waves and harmonics. We also worked in superposition of waves.

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