KS5 Physics MCQ Exam Database
KS5 Physics Structured Database 
GCSE Physics MCQ Database
GCSE Physics Structured Database

KS5 Chemistry MCQ Database
KS5 Chemistry Structured Database
GCSE Chemistry MCQ Database
GCSE Chemistry Structured Database

KS5 Biology MCQ Database
KS5 Biology Structured Database
GCSE Biology MCQ Database
GCSE Biology Structured Database
KS5 MATHS Database

iGCSE Economics MCQ
  A-level Physics - CIE syllabus and links
IB Physics - syllabus and links

iGCSE Physics  - schemes of work

* NEW * 
GCSE Physics Foundations * NEW *
  Year 9
  Year 7
  Quick Quiz

This website is for students and teachers.  It contains links to schemes of work for GCSE and A-level Physics and UK National Curriculum Science.  The author is a teacher working internationally.  It was originally designed to help students access interactive pages complimenting the Science and Physics lessons and also for students who had missed a lesson they could go online and see the scheme of work and try out the interactive resources to help stay up to date.  Over time more and more resources have been added to enable the collaborative sharing of schemes of work. 

Some useful hidden content:

  • Q/As - syllabus content from GCSE Science / Physics converted into questions and answers.  The student can print out a Science Q/A or hover with their mouse over the Interactive Physics Q/A to help revise.

  • Question Bank - for GCSE Phyics

  • A-level glossary - keywords for a few topics hidden in an interactive glossary

  • Exam databases

Exam Databases:

Many of the links above point to exam databases.  These are links to past paper questions and their answers that have been grouped into topics and keywords. There are links to multiple choice questions (MCQ - which are self marking) and also to structured questions (the ones you write on).  Obviously you can't write on an online exam question but you could jot down your answers onto paper (which is MUCH better than doing the questions in your head - as this involves a different skill set) and then to check your answers you click the button marked "view examiners marks scheme".  Some databases are more complete than others.  The Physics ones are fairly good.  The Maths one is growing.  The Chemistry and Biology ones need topics and keywords assigning - something I never have time for.  If you want to offer to help  please get in touch by sending me a comment via this link.  On a good day I am also prepared to help answer questions and solve problems for students - it really does depend on how busy I am.

The databases have also been designed with teachers in mind.  Each database has links at the bottom. The most useful ones are:

  • [rand] - the database will find around 20 random questions from the database - this number can be altered if you change the ran=20 part of the hyperlink to another number (min 5 & max 100 if it can find them)

  • [build] - puts the database into 'test building' mode - questions can be selected by ticking the Build checkbox and then click Collect at the bottom.  You can repeat this with different topic or keyword search until the test has been built up.  The link to this test is a greyed out hyperlink that looks something like this ?q=497,3148 - which are the unique ids of all the questions you selected.  This link can be book-marked or sent out if you want to do the same test another time.

  • [most difficult] - this is an experimental mode for IB MCQ which after clicking should try to rank questions that have a difficulty index set.  To use it click the [most difficult] link and then change board to IB and topic to ALL. A very low DI percentage means that only a small percentage of students who did that question got it correct.

  • [ans] is for my use as a teacher.  I input a password and it allows me to create tests that then lists the answers or mark schemes after the questions without all the multiple choice or mark scheme buttons.  No I'm not saying what the password is - it would wreck the database for student use.  If you know me well enough you could figure it out  :-)

Some of the databases now have a sign-up procedure before they can be used.  This is still being tested.  Please contact me if it causes problems. The reasons for the sign-up are:

  • after successful free registration, questions that you have clicked on are stored under your username.  This should then hide any questions that you have done from the next time you visit. It means you don't keeping getting the same questions time and again.  There is always a "show all" checkbox if you want to view hidden questions.

  • Answers in MCQ questions can be monitored and progress reports generated for a user (or cohort) - this is only implemented for Physics MCQ and some KS5 structured questions that have checkboxes in the mark schemes (so far only IB paper 2).

  • I am curious if anyone is finding this site useful and the sign-up helps to monitor usage.

If you have any comments or suggestions for this site then please send me a comment.


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