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Tutor profile: Jovelyn M.

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Jovelyn M.
I teach for almost two decades, I also have experienced in tutoring some of my previous students.
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Questions

Subject: Biochemistry

TutorMe
Question:

What is described as the "building blocks of Protein"?

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Jovelyn M.
Answer:

Amino acids are small organic molecules with an alpha (central) carbon atom connected to an amino group, a carboxyl group, a hydrogen atom, and a variable portion known as a side chain. Many amino acids are joined together by peptide bonds to create a long chain inside a protein. A biochemical reaction removes a water molecule when it binds the amino group of one amino acid to the carboxyl group of a neighboring amino acid to create peptide bonds. The primary structure of a protein is described as the linear sequence of amino acids inside it. Proteins are made up of a small number of amino acids, each with its own side chain. Amino acid side chains have a variety of chemicals. Nonpolar side chains make up the majority of amino acids. Other amino acids have positively or negatively charged side chains, and some have polar but uncharged side chains. Since amino acid side chains may bind with one another to retain a length of protein in a certain shape or conformation, their chemistry is crucial to protein structure. Ionic bonds can be formed by charged amino acid side chains, and hydrogen bonds can be formed by polar amino acids. Weak van der Waals connections are used by hydrophobic side chains to bind with each other. These side chains contain the overwhelming majority of noncovalent bonds. Cysteines are the only amino acids that can shape covalent bonds, as they go through their specific side chains. Because of side-chain interactions, the order and position of amino acids in a protein determine when the protein bends and folds.

Subject: English

TutorMe
Question:

What role does the English language play in your professional advancement?

Inactive
Jovelyn M.
Answer:

The level of accumulated affluence in your preferred career will be dependant upon the nation in which you practice the profession. Also in countries where English is not the national language, many of the countries with the highest-earning opportunities use English as a business language. Career prospects with good pay in underdeveloped countries are frequently seen in the tourism industry, as well as in Multinational or international corporations doing business in the region. Working with these organizations also necessitates proficiency in English, since it is the international language. In countries where foreigners are increasingly visiting or staying, and where the majority of the population does not speak English, your ability to communicate in English would be extremely useful. You are required for any company that needs the ability to connect with future international customers. And if you don't know much about law, if you work for a law firm, you would be a highly respected employee and you are the one who can translate. The law office requires your assistance if an international businessperson needs to form a Limited Company. You are needed if a property development firm wishes to rely on foreign buyers as their most lucrative business projects. You are needed by a car rental company. You are needed by a new hotel.

Subject: Communication

TutorMe
Question:

Do you think communication classes will be beneficial to teenagers?

Inactive
Jovelyn M.
Answer:

I assume that communication classes will be beneficial to all adolescents, regardless of their academic interests or potential career goals. I was recently reading about computer pioneers and one prominent mathematician/professor who required all of her students to be able to write about and describe their numerical equations, as well as their significance. Communication is not only a necessary professional tool, but it is also important for navigating life on a planet with a population of over 7 billion citizens. We must take full responsibility for both what we say and what message reaches the other person while communicating. We must be aware of the communication patterns of the people with whom we are conversing and carefully choose our sentences, movements, and facial expressions to ensure that the correct message reaches our counterpart. We must consider factors such as gender, age, and culture in particular. All of this does not imply that you should put yourself first and abandon your personal convictions! However, we must remember that it is more important to understand how we say anything than what is said. Strong communication can make life simpler in a variety of ways and prevent unnecessary disputes. Communication should not only be acknowledged as something we do for the majority of our waking hours... but it should also be recognized for its usefulness, significance, and potential in our everyday lives, and communication skills should be actively practiced. It must be understood that contact is not limited to face-to-face verbal exchanges, but can also be written (letters, e-mails, tweets, etc. ), visual (photos), or take place over long distances.

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