Simple Yet Effective Methods To Get Correct Homework Answers

Finding Answers—Today Versus Yesterday.

Doing homework today is less challenging for today’s students than students of say, my generation—when I was growing up in the 90s for example. When doing math homework, for example, we had a textbook which, when you turned to the back pages, had the answers to the odd problem numbers only—and even then, it was just the answer itself, without the problem worked out to help the student understand how this answer was derived.

But today’s students have the wonder of the Internet, which has become a rich and respected resource for students of all ages. Math professors, teaching assistants, and student experts all over the world cannot wait to help share their knowledge with you, with detailed explanations of how to tackle virtually any course, any problem, any type of paper (even explaining the specific parts of papers from the thesis statement to the closing). With a little hunting, you are bound to find specific help on the most unique problem or task you are trying to master.

But before we discuss the internet, I want to tell you about one great old school way to find material that might not be discussed in your textbook that might help you.

  1. Used Textbooks!
  2. Every university library has tons of older textbooks that are not being used in university level classes necessarily, because education majors have to review the nature of the kinds of textbooks they will use to teach, say, high school teachers. Also, you can find older textbooks that have been moved to the library, after being taken off the required textbook list. Ask your librarian to help you find these books, which are great for locating, sometimes, worked out math equations, or more elementary explanations of how to write essays.

  3. Resources on the Internet—
    • Google Books
    • Conversely, one way I found to find answers is to search for used teacher’s editions of your textbook—or to search Google books for your issue.

    • YouTube
    • YouTube is an educational wonder. Some students learn better by video—and if not, there are, most likely, a transcript you can click on below that readers can perfuse as opposed to watching the video.

    • Google
    • Of course, Google in and of itself is a great resource for finding educational help of all kinds. From plugging in “how to write an argumentative essays” to inputting a specific math problem, you will find a plethora of help to help you turn your grades into all A pluses.