|aUsing a full-color illustrated approach, a guide to parental math tutoring looks at every aspect of the challenging subject, from simple sums to simultaneous equations, in a book with simple explanations and clear illustrations that parents can share with their children
Reduce the stress of studying algebra, geometry, and statistics and help your child with their math homework, following Carol Vorderman's unique visual math book. Help Your Kids with Math shows parents how to work with their kids to solve math problems step-by-step. Using pictures, diagrams, and easy-to-follow instructions and examples to cover all the important areas - covering everything from basic numeracy to more challenging subjects like statistics, trigonometry, and algebra - you'll learn to approach even the most complex mathproblems with confidence. This visual math guide has been updated and includes the latest changes to school curriculum and with additional content on roman numerals, time, fractions, and times tables. It also includes a glossary of key math terms and symbols. Help Your Kids with Math is the perfect guide for every frustrated parent and desperate child, who wants to understand math and put it into practice. Series Overview: DK's bestselling Help Your Kids With series contains crystal-clear visual breakdowns of important subjects. Simple graphics and jargon-free text are key to making this series a user-friendly resource for frustrated parents who want to help their children get the most out of school.
Barry Lewis read mathematics at university and graduated with a first class honors degree. He spent many years in publishing, as an author and as an editor, where he developed a passion for mathematical books that presented this often difficult subject in accessible, appealing, and visual ways. Among these are Diversions in Modern Mathematics and Help Your Kids with Math. He was invited by the British government to run the major initiative Maths Year 2000, a celebration of mathematical achievement with the aim of making the subject more popular and less feared. In 2001 Barry became the president of the Mathematical Association, and for his achievements in popularizing mathematics he was elected a Fellow of the Institute of Mathematics and Its Applications. He is currently the Chair of Council of the Mathematical Association and regularly publishes articles and books dealing with both research topics and ways of engaging people in this critical subject.