There are many sources of excellent notes online.

(Older students scroll down a little).

Craig Barton has written **very clear notes for students** (11-16) on his site **mr barton math.com**

The BBC Bitesize sites are very popular, see **BBC Bitesize KS1** (ages 5-7), **BBC Bitesize KS2** (ages 7-11), **BBC Bitesize KS3** (ages 11-14) and **BBC GCSE Bitesize **(ages 14 – 16)

**The Centre for Innovation in Mathematics Teaching** have online textbooks / notes available for students age 5 to 18!

For example see **Year 7 **(scroll down to see the chapter headings for books 7A and 7B.

Scrolling down **this page** you will see the range of resources available including GCSE and A Level Notes. The interactive materials for **Years 7**, **8** and **9** are useful for self study; it may be worth checking all three years for the topic you want. Students starting Advanced level courses (age 16-18) may find the **transition materials** useful.

Calculus workbook from Plymouth University

For older students **AJ Hobson’s Just the Maths** (individual pdfs hosted by UEA) (or a complete pdf from the Math Centre: **AJ Hobson’s ‘Just the Maths’) **is very useful as is the excellent **Math Centre site** which includes extensive resources. The **quick reference leaflets** which are available on numerous topics are very clearly written and succinct, see these for example on the **Product Rule** and the **Quotient Rule**. There are also teach yourself booklets, revision booklets, videos and diagnostic tests. See also these **very clear notes with exercises from Plymouth University**. There are many free courses available from **The Open University **and **MIT** .

**The HELM Project**. If you have not come across the HELM Project before, the project was designed to support the mathematical education of engineering students and includes an extensive collection of notes which include clear worked examples. You can see on the list that a very small number of titles are ‘not ready yet’; for the sake of completeness the **complete set is hosted by the Open University**. To access the Open University resources you will need to **create an account** (easy and free), this will also give you access to the numerous free online courses.

See this Evernote shared notebook:** Mathematics notes** for many more useful links. Several universities have created very helpful Mathematics support which they have made available to all students. (You do not need an Evernote account to view the notebook).

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