These **'Just For Your Interest...'** posters explore the maths behind various common questions, often ones that I've pondered myself when I was a student. The A Level posters can all be found within the respective A Level PowerPoints, but the pdfs are included here for your printing convenience. Enjoy!

# JFYI - Why might we write straight line equations in the form ax + by + c = 0?

## 1 files29/08/2017

The 'Just For Your Interest' series of posters explores answers to questions I've pondered in my student days and beyond.

# JFYI - Why does "cosine" contain the word "sine"?

## 1 files29/08/2017

The 'Just For Your Interest' series of posters explores answers to questions I've pondered in my student days and beyond.

# JFYI - Why can't we immediately make h zero in differentiation by first principles?

## 1 files29/08/2017

The 'Just For Your Interest' series of posters explores answers to questions I've pondered in my student days and beyond.

# JFYI - Why do we say 'equal roots' not 'one root'?

## 1 files29/08/2017

# JFYI - What is e and why is it so important?

## 1 files29/08/2017

# JFYI - Why does integration give you the area under a graph?

## 1 files29/08/2017

# JFYI - What happens when you multiply two vectors or two sets?

## 1 files29/08/2017

# Why do we put the squareds where they are in the second derivative, d

^{2}y/dx^{2}?## 1 files29/08/2017

# JFYI - Is tan in trig related to the tangent of a circle?

## 1 files28/09/2017

# JFYI - What is the difference between the notation f(x) = 2x + 1 and f : x -> 2x+1?

## 1 files15/10/2017

# JFYI - What is the Harmonic Series?

## 1 files27/10/2017

# JFYI - How to Mandelbrot Sets work?

## 1 files30/03/2018

# A Level Probability Distributions Poster

## 1 files20/07/2018

A poster summarising all (well-known) probability distributions involving 'successive trials', including distributions not in the A Level specification.

Here are the equivalent posters for younger students.

The following are a series of poster-form opinion pieces of various 'common teaching methods I don't like'. In each, they describe the typical method, my pedagogical misgivings with it, and my preferred method I use. Some I feel more strongly about than others, perhaps because there is some underlying mathematical flaw, or it prevents student misunderstanding, rather than just favouring another method because it's simpler. Obviously there's a degree of teacher subjectivity here!

# TMIDL #1: Using Venn Diagrams to determine the LCM/HCF

## 1 files05/01/2018

A series of posters on teaching methods I don't like, including details of the original method, my pedagogical complaints, and my preferred method.

# TMIDL #2: Use sin

^{-1}when you want to find the angle## 1 files05/01/2018

A series of posters on teaching methods I don't like, including details of the original method, my pedagogical complaints, and my preferred method.

# TMIDL #3: FOIL

## 1 files05/01/2018

A series of posters on teaching methods I don't like, including details of the original method, my pedagogical complaints, and my preferred method.

# TMIDL #4: Recurring Decimals To Fractions

## 1 files05/01/2018

# TMIDL #5: Using 0th term when finding nth term formula of a linear sequence

## 1 files05/01/2018

# TMIDL #6: Using f(k+1)-f(k) in divisibility proof by induction

## 1 files05/01/2018

# TMIDL #7: Linear Interpolation for Median/Quartiles/Percentiles

## 1 files05/01/2018

# TMIDL #8: Quadratic Sequences

## 1 files01/10/2018

# Use of Greek Letters in Maths (and Science)

## 1 files13/05/2016

All letters of the Greek alphabet, with a list of the most prominent uses in both mathematics and science. Perfect for displaying around the perimeter of a classroom.

# The 'Whole of Maths' Collage

## 4 files13/05/2016

A full multi-sheet display which outlines all the key topics in mathematics. Contains a guide on how to assemble it.

# Well Known Maths Theorems Poster - Solved and Unsolved

## 1 files18/05/2016

A collection of many of the major theorems in mathematics, some which have yet to be solved. Perfect for more inquisitive students curious to find out about higher level mathematics.