Sometimes students, or their parents, look for a math or science tutor by first going online to see what resources are there that can help. If the student has a textbook that accompanies the course, that’s where you should start. Take a look at the first few pages of the textbook to see if it lists an associated website. Oftentimes, just inside the front cover, a textbook lists an associated website that can be a good source of additional learning materials such as charts, tables, video tutorials and other learning aids. Some well-known websites in this category are hosted by Pearson, a large textbook company. A few of their useful URLs are https://www.pearson.com/ca/en.html, https://www.pearsonmylabandmastering.com/northamerica/ and https://www.pearson.com/us/higher-education.html.
Nowadays, some instructors provide the complete course outline and curriculum online, rather than in a paper format. Enrolled students of these courses are each provided a username and password so they can login and find all of the course material, homework assignments, quizzes, tests and exams at a particular website.
There are some URLs that are dedicated to providing students with online help. The websites post no-cost or low cost video tutorials to students of Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics and other subjects. Here are some popular websites that provide such resources:
Are you looking to find a free diagnostic test in Calculus or Chemistry? You can click over to http://barronsbooks.com/ap/calcbc/ or http://barronsbooks.com/ap/chem/ to do so. Both of these links within the main website, http://barronseduc.com/, are used by students who want to take an untimed practice exam that can help to assess their current level of knowledge of a given subject.