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Laman web ini menyediakan latihan-latihan matematik tahun 6 UPSR yang disusun mengikut tajuk-tajuk seperti yang ditunjukkan dalam senarai kandungan di bawah.
Sebagai calon UPSR 2015, latihan matematik dalam bentuk latih-tubi amat penting bagi membiasakan murid-murid dengan bentuk-bentuk soalan yang biasa keluar dalam UPSR. Semakin banyak latihan matematik UPSR yang dibuat, maka semakin besarlah peluang murid-murid untuk mendapat A dalam matematik UPSR.
Sebab itu jugalah, pendekatan latih-tubi amat popular di pusat-pusat tuisyen. Rata-rata, pusat tuisyen menjadikan kaedah latih-tubi sebagai latihan di pusat tuisyen dan juga sebagai homework murid untuk disiapkan di rumah. Keadaan ini menyebabkan wujudnya idea untuk membuat latihtubi secara atas talian (online) yang kini semakin popular di internet.
Latihtubi secara online membolehkan pelajar menjawab soalan matematik secara online dan mendapatkan jawapan atau keputusan on the spot secara online juga. Kaedah ini lebih pantas daripada kaedah semakan latihan matematik secara konvensional yang dilakukan oleh guru. Walau bagaimanapun, jika murid ditunjukkan dengan langkah kerja bagi mendapatkan sesuatu jawapan, maka itu adalah lebih baik.
Baru-baru ini, telah dilancarkan satu program tuisyen online yang memberi peluang kepada pelajar untuk memahami jalan kerja soalan matematik Tahun 6 UPSR yang dikenali sebagai EasyTuition. Terdapat latihan-latihan matematik Tahun 6 UPSR yang sentiasa dikemaskini oleh guru-guru terlibat. Murid-murid boleh mendapatkan maklumat lanjut mengenai program ini di laman web EasyTuition iaitu
Untuk makluman anda, kini Easytution juga menyokong/support platform mobile. Ini bermakna, jika anda mempunyai peranti mobile/tab seperti Samsung Galaxy, anda boleh memggunakan Easytution, sama seperti anda menggunakan Easytution menggunakan komputer PC. Ya, beribut-ribu pelajar di Malaysia telah menggunakan EasyTution, anda bila lagi?

Tuisyen online yang dilengkapi video pengajaran, mengumpulkan 4 guru cemerlang sekolah rendah untuk mengajar anda. Klik untuk maklumat lanjut...


Senarai Latihan Matematik Tahun 6 UPSR




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How to Learn Faster, Deeper, and Better

For Teachers, Tutors, and Parents

  1. Be engaged. Surprise. Sometimes students are bored because they know more than is being taught, maybe even more than a teacher. (Hopefully teachers will assess what each student already knows.) Students should discuss with a teacher if they feel that the material being covered is not challenging. Also consider asking for additional materials.

  2. Teach yourself. Teachers cannot always change their curricula. If you're not being challenged, challenge yourself. Some countries still apply country-wide exams for all students. If your lecturer didn't cover a topic, you should learn it on your own. Don't wait for someone to teach you. Lectures are most effective when you've pre-introduced yourself to concepts.

  3. Collaborate. If studying by yourself isn't working, maybe a study group will help.

  4. Do unto others: teach something. The best way to learn something better is to teach it to someone else. It forces you to learn, if you are motivated enough to share your knowledge.

  5. Write about it. An effective way to "teach" something is to create an FAQ or a wiki containing everything you know about a topic. Or blog about the topic. Doing so helps you to realize what you know and more importantly what you don't. You don't even have to spend money if you grab a freebie account with Typepad, Wordpress, or Blogger.

  6. Learn by experience. Pretty obvious, right? It means put in the necessary time. An expert is often defined as someone who has put in 10,000 hours into some experience or endeavor. That's approximately 5 years of 40 hours per week, every week. Are you an expert without realizing it? If you're not, do you have the dedication to be an expert?

  7. Quiz yourself. Testing what you've learned will reinforce the information. Flash cards are one of the best ways, and are not just for kids.

  8. Learn the right things first. Learn the basics. Case in point: a frustrating way to learn a new language is to learn grammar and spelling and sentence constructs first. This is not the way a baby learns a language, and there's no reason why an adult or young adult has to start differently, despite "expert" opinion. Try for yourself and see the difference.

  9. Plan your learning. If you have a long-term plan to learn something, then to quote Led Zeppelin, "There are two paths you can go by." You can take a haphazard approach to learning, or you can put in a bit of planning and find an optimum path. Plan your time and balance your learning and living.

Self-Motivation Techniques

  1. Give yourself credit. Ideas are actually a dime a dozen. If you learn to focus your mind on what results you want to achieve, you'll recognize the good ideas. Your mind will become a filter for them, which will motivate you to learn more.

  2. Motivate yourself. Why do you want to learn something? What do want to achieve through learning? If you don't know why you want to learn, then distractions will be far more enticing.

  3. Set a goal. W. Clement Stone once said "Whatever the mind of man can conceive, it can achieve." It's an amazing phenomenon in goal achievement. Prepare yourself by whatever means necessary, and hurdles will seem surmountable. Anyone who has experienced this phenomenon understands its validity.

  4. Think positive. There's no point in setting learning goals for yourself if you don't have any faith in your ability to learn.

  5. Organize, part 2. Learning is only one facet of the average adult's daily life. You need to organize your time and tasks else you might find it difficult to fit time in for learning. Try Neptune for a browser-based application for "getting things done."

  6. Every skill is learned. With the exception of bodily functions, every skill in life is learned. Generally speaking, if one person can learn something, so can you. It may take you more effort, but if you've set a believable goal, it's likely an achievable goal.

  7. Prepare yourself for learning. Thinking positive isn't sufficient for successfully achieving goals. This is especially important if you are an adult, as you'll probably have many distractions surrounding your daily life. Implement ways to reduce distractions, at least for a few hours at a time, else learning will become a frustrating experience.

  8. Prepare yourself, part 2. Human nature is such that not everyone in your life will be a well-wisher in your self-improvement and learning plans. They may intentionally or subconsciously distract you from your goal. If you have classes to attend after work, make sure that work colleagues know this, that you are unable to work late. Diplomacy works best if you think your boss is intentionally giving you work on the days he/she knows you have to leave. Reschedule lectures to a later time slot if possible/ necessary.

  9. Constrain yourself. Most people need structure in their lives. Freedom is sometimes a scary thing. It's like chaos. But even chaos has order within. By constraining yourself — say giving yourself deadlines, limiting your time on an idea in some manner, or limiting the tools you are working with — you can often accomplish more in less time.

Source of articles: Online Education Database


Education Issues Again - No More UPSR, PMR

Did you know that some tuition centers are already seeing a drop in the numbers of students enrolling for tuition classes? This is happening in the pre-UPSR and pre-PMR age groups.

The reason is parents and students are preparing for the time when both the PMR and UPSR will be abolished. The PMR will end in 2014. Not clear when the UPSR will be abolished but many parents are feeling less "urgency" over their kids education.

Our generally lepakking school kids are now going to lepak even more in school. We are still a Third World country. We are not Finland yet - which has the best school education system in the world (they dont have anything like the UPSR or PMR but they do have many, many other things that we dont do).

To digress, you must understand our modern history. Did you know that as late as the early 70s, schools were being built in the rural areas which did not have enough students. There were plenty human beings living in the villages but parents did not always send their children to school. Schools, urbanisation, working according to time schedules were still new fangled ideas.

In a largely agrarian society (which Malaysia was at that time) the concept of working according to a clock on the wall or delivering something exactly on an agreed date was not relevant to many people. People just did not understand the concept too well.

Many adults at that time were still illiterate or had basic reading and writing skills. The grandparents generation were most definitely illiterate. So even in the 70s, sending kids to school full time was a new fangled idea for parents.

Dr Mahathir even said that when he became the PM in 1981, he realised that Civil Servants were coming to work late in the morning and leaving for home early at 3PM. Working 9-5 was still new for many people. So Dr M introduced the 'punch clock' system. This made sure that Civil Servants worked a full day. (This was among the reasons many people - especially the Senior Civil servants at that time who drank whiskey and played golf during office hours - did not like Dr Mahathir. They started calling him an upstart, dictator and such.)

Ok back to education - it was the same schools and the education system that has brought so much positive change to the country. It was a very, very good education system that we had in this country until the late 70s and early 80s. And it was an exam based system.

It was not broken. Why did we try to fix something that was not broken? Or why did we break something that was working so well and then try to replace it with something that is broken?

In a still developing country like ours the UPSR, PMR and SPM have served as periodic "disciplining mechanisms" where students (as well as their parents) are programmed from early on to prepare for "challenges".

The UPSR, PMR, SPM and STPM etc are indeed major challenges. And it is an effective measure of everything - a national level yardstick by which we can measure how much our kids are learning, if the teachers are doing their job, if the school system is functioning well plus more.

They really serve to tell the young of their directions in life. Those who sail through can set their sights over the horizon. Those who are faltering can take remedial measures. (Tuition is one of them).

Plus it jerks the kids into the real world - you have to prepare for your exams. They are major milestones of achievement. Kids have to prepare themselves and appreciate the idea of planning and preparing.

To get through your exams, you must develop interest, motivate yourself and learn to use your time efficiently. Even for those who do not do too well in their exams they learn the value of examinations and the type of discipline needed. And they will remember this when the time comes to raise their own children. I think my wife and I were able to pass this idea along to both our sons and to our foster child as well.

So an exam based system - in a society where our parents or grandparents may have been illiterate and where formal education has only been available to the masses since the 70s - has helped a developing country like ours very well.

Now all these are being removed - except for the SPM. I think this is not good for the country.

We are told there will be a standardised 'School Based Exam' - but we have always had that for a long time. It is nothing new. And in most schools their exams are always more challenging than the public exams.

Yes Finland does not have an exam based system anymore but they are Finland - among the most socially advanced countries in the world. Singapore has apparently revamped their education curriculum three times but again that is Singapore - the wealthiest country per capita in the world today. We are neither Finland or Singapore.

Even with the exam based system - there are complaints that teachers have been lepakking and not really teaching. (One urban legend - a teacher tells her pupils, "awak semua yang pandai saya tak payah mengajar, yang bodoh pula tak payah belajar"). Imagine a system now where there are no more public examinations - with which we can measure the progress of the young on a nationwide scale. The teachers and kids will be lepakking even more.

The old Malay saying, 'kalau guru kencing berdiri, anak murid akan kencing berlari' comes to mind. (There is plenty of wisdom in the old Malay sayings ok. Do not understand the wisdom of the land.)

The influx of religion into the education system has also severely restricted the development of intelligent thinking in schools - among both teachers and students. Things are set to get worse.

Would you like to share your thoughts on this? We need ideas. Good workable ideas.

Posted by Syed Akbar Ali



Other exercises will be coming soon. Have a good day.

Last updated: 5/10/2015

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