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From [[w:Middle English language|Middle English]][[Category:Middle English derivations|Tutor]] tutour < [[w:Old French language|Old French]][[Category:Old French derivations|Tutor]] tuteur (French tuteur) < [[w:Şablon:La language|Şablon:La]][[Category:Şablon:La derivations|Tutor]] [[tutor#Şablon:La|tutor]] (a watcher, protector, guardian) < tueri (to protect); see tuition.




  1. One who teaches another (usually called a student, learner, or tutee) in a one-on-one or small-group interaction.
    He passed the difficult class with help from his tutor.

Derived termsEdit

Related termsEdit



  1. (transitive) To instruct or teach, especially to an individual or small group.
    To help pay her tuition, the college student began to tutor high school students in calculus and physics.


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tu·tor (tū'tər, tyū'-) n.

A private instructor. One that gives additional, special, or remedial instruction. A teacher or teaching assistant in some universities and colleges having a rank lower than that of an instructor. A graduate, usually a fellow, responsible for the supervision of an undergraduate at some British universities. Law. The legal guardian of a minor and of the minor's property.

v., -tored, -tor·ing, -tors. To act as a tutor to; instruct or teach privately. To have the guardianship, tutelage, or care of. v.intr. To function as a tutor. To be instructed by a tutor; study under a tutor. [Middle English tutour, from Old French, from Latin tūtor, from tūtus, variant past participle of tuērī, to guard.]

In British, Australian, New Zealand, Italian, and some Canadian universities, a tutor is often but not always a postgraduate student or a lecturer assigned to conduct a seminar for undergraduate students, often known as a tutorial. The equivalent of this kind of "tutor" in the United States of America (U.S.) and the rest of Canada is known as a teaching assistant. In the University of Cambridge, a Tutor is an officer of a college responsible for the pastoral care of a number of students in cognate disciplines, as against a Director of Studies who is responsible for the academic progress of a group of students in their own discipline, with both Tutors and Directors of Study answering to a Senior Tutor. In the University of Oxford, the colleges fuse pastoral and academic care into the single office of Fellow and Tutor, also known as a CUF Lecturer.

In the United States, the term tutor is generally associated with one who gives professional instruction in a given topic or field.

Tutors in British and Irish secondary schoolsEdit

In English and Irish secondary schools, form tutors are given the responsibilities of a form or class of students in a particular year group (up to 30 students). They usually work in Year Teams headed by a Year Leader, Year Head, or Guidance Teacher.[kaynak belirtilmeli]

Form tutors take on these responsibilities in addition to teaching, planning, and monitoring their academic (subject) classes.

Form tutors will provide parents with most of the information about their child’s progress and any problems they might be experiencing. Ordinarily, the form tutor is the person who contacts a parent if there is a problem at school; however, the Year Leader or Guidance Teacher may contact the parents, since the form tutor has full-time responsibility as a specialist subject teacher.

Private tutorsEdit

A private tutor is a private instructor who teaches a specific educational subject or skill to an individual student or small group of students. Such attention allows the student to improve knowledge or skills far more rapidly than in a classroom setting. Tutors are often privately hired and paid by the student, the student's family or an agency. Many are used for remedial students or others needing special attention; many provide more advanced material for exceptionally capable and highly motivated students, or in the context of homeschooling. Tutelage is the process of being under the guidance of a tutor. Tutoring also occurs when one adult helps another adult student to study a specific course or subject that he/she is taking to get a better result. The adult can also let the student work on his own, and can be there if the student has any questions.

Academic coachingEdit

Academic coaching is an evolution of mentoring applied to academics. Mentoring implies the student is an empty vessel into which knowledge is poured. Coaching involves a more collaborative approach, assuming the student is already in the "game" of learning. Coaches help students learn how they best learn and how to operate in an academic environment. Tutors help students learn the material in individual courses while coaches help students learn how to be successful in school. In college, that includes such topics as: study skills, time management, stress management, effective reading, note-taking, test-taking, and understanding how to use a syllabus. Academic coaches meet with the student regularly throughout the semester, usually once a week. Coaches work with students in all kinds of situations, not just those who are struggling academically. Some highly motivated, high-achieving students will have a coach to improve their learning efficiency. Academic coaching also occurs to help students prepare for entrance exams to gain entry to schools or universities. Academic coaching is a huge industry in Asia. For example, in India, a majority of students be it of any class or stream, visit a coaching centre or a 'study circle'. [1]

Academic tutoringEdit

Students currently enrolled in a type of higher education passing down the knowledge to other peers in an academic field of study. This is seen as important for students who are struggling to get help from others in academic setting so that they can excel. A class room setting is typically not enough for students to learn all of the material that they need to know in order to pass the test or to go on to harder classes. Academic tutoring from students at a higher grade level or experience (Ivy League Schools) in an academic setting can help to encourage and strengthen a student so that they do not fall behind. [2]

Peer tutoringEdit

Students tutoring other students at the same or within close proximity of age or grade level is known as peer tutoring.

Online tutoringEdit

Online tutoring is a new way for a student to receive help, either scheduled or on-demand. Sessions are done through a proprietary application where a student and tutor can communicate. Common tools include chat, whiteboard, web conferencing, teleconferencing and other specialized applets which make it easier to convey information back and forth. For example, there may be a specialized applet designed specifically for mathematics which allow the use of symbols.

On-line tutoring has been gaining popularity over the past couple of years due ease of being able to connect to a tutor at moment's notice when help is required. This is especially effective when a student is studying for a test that is scheduled for the next day at school and is stumped on a particular problem. Not all online tutoring companies offer an on-demand tutoring service.

Solution assistanceEdit

Solution assistance is a growing trend in the field of mathematics tutoring. This method of checking the accuracy of answers is particularly helpful for students without a computer or those students that live in remote areas.

See alsoEdit

References Edit

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