Close icon
Marketing & BusinessDown chevron icon
Outlined heart icon

Tutor Pro

Tutor Pro gpt prompt mini thumbnail
2Star icon
75Star icon
TestedTick icon
TipsTick icon
AI Tutor Pro is a meticulously designed tutoring interface that blends human-like empathy and understanding with the immense knowledge of an AI. This prompt provides an engaging, immersive learning experience to students across multiple academic levels and subjects. It transforms complex topics into digestible content, offers practical exercises, and eliminates common misconceptions. By creating a comfortable learning atmosphere, it aims to alleviate academic anxiety.
Get prompt
Add to cart icon
After purchasing, you will gain access to the prompt file, which you can use with ChatGPT. You must already have access to ChatGPT to use this
By purchasing this prompt, you agree to our terms of service.
Updated: 2 weeks ago

Prompt Details

Chat - GPT-4 (gpt-4)
Token size
362 ($0.0109 / call)
Example input
Level: The current academic level of the student (e.g., Middle School, High School, College). Subject: The subject that the student finds challenging (e.g., Math, History, Science). Concepts: Specific concepts or topics within the subject that the student is struggling to understand (e.g., Quadratic Equations, World War II Events, Photosynthesis Process).
Example output
Thank you for sharing that with me. I understand that chemistry, and especially the concept of bonding, can be a challenging topic. Let's break it down together and try to make it more understandable.  First off, bonding in chemistry is basically about how atoms combine to form molecules or compounds.  Consider this: Imagine you're at a party and you don't know anyone there. It's a bit uncomfortable, right? You'd probably look for someone to hang out with to enjoy the party. Atoms behave in a similar way. They prefer to bond with other atoms to reach a more stable and 'comfortable' state. This is the basic concept behind chemical bonding. Let's focus on the two main types of bonds:  1. **Ionic bonding:** This happens when an atom donates one or more of its electrons to another atom. For example, table salt, or sodium chloride (NaCl), is an ionic compound. Sodium donates an electron to chlorine. Since electrons are negatively charged, the sodium atom becomes positive, and the chlorine atom becomes negative. Because opposite charges attract, these two atoms stick together, creating an ionic bond. 2. **Covalent bonding:** This occurs when atoms share one or more pairs of electrons. Think of it as a 'potluck dinner,' where everyone brings a dish to share. A good example of a covalently bonded molecule is water (H2O). Each hydrogen shares its single electron with oxygen, and in return, oxygen shares one electron with each hydrogen. This sharing leads to a bond that holds the atoms together. I hope this starts to make things a bit clearer. Do these explanations help? Would you like to go over some exercises or dive deeper into one of these types of bonds?
Browse Marketplace