The StudCee is here to provide study support! Either by organizing support lectures, hosting old exams and summaries online, or maintaining an awesome tutoring system, we try to give students that little extra edge on a more personal level, and make sure to have fun in the process.
The StudCee also run the tutoring system CACTuS (Cover's Advanced Course Tutoring System) which allows people that need tutoring and people that would like to give tutoring to quickly find each other and get in contact. If you're looking for tutoring you can find a tutor on CACTuS.
Do you still have some questions about Statistics? Are some topics still unclear? Join this last unofficial lecture given by students who followed the course in the past. They will walk you through all the content of the course once more and will try to answer your remaining questions.
This will be done by helping you explore and report on the data you find, a skill that is very relevant for the exam. We will not put the main focus on R; the support session is mostly meant to help you fill in some blanks and to explain to you some important bits of the Statistics course. There will also be an opportunity to ask general Statistics (course) questions
Do you have any problems with the course Neurophysics? Do you want help in preparing these topics for your exam? During this study support session, we will discuss the physics component of Neurophysics, in order to help you with topics such as `mechanics' and help you understand the physics subjects that are relevant for your exam.
Do you have any problems with the theory of Imperative Programming? Do you want help in preparing for you exam? During this study support session, we will discuss parts of an old exam and help you understand subjects that are relevant for your exam.
During this lecture, we will also shortly deal with some topics that might need a short reminder, such as the workings of recursion, pointers, etc. There will also we the opportunity to ask questions.
Join this last unofficial lecture given by students who have passed this course in the past.
Do you fail to see the logic in Introduction to Logic, or is it not that bad but would you like to hear the explanation for models once more? Are you interested in tips on how to solve formal proofs efficiently? Or do you just need some sort of confirmation that you master the course topics? Then you should definitely attend this study support lecture.