While many consider **mathematics** to be a difficult subject, with proper teaching and preparation it can be one of the easiest subjects to learn, as it is not based on the subjective opinion of an examiner like other subjects are. So what can we say about the **GCSE of mathematics** from all of this? It is a little less complex at the top than in other exams, probably because of its great strength at the bottom. But there is much more to whether an exam is difficult than complex. And there's a lot more to how good an exam is than how difficult it is.

The dark blue bars are **current math documents from greater gcse**, containing questions designed to differentiate children with higher abilities. Returning to the diagram at the top, you can also see that the new GCSEs (in red and orange) will be a little more demanding, but will still not match the pure mathematical complexity of questions elsewhere. I always find it related to low levels of mathematics in the general population and I always thought it might be useful if a course was available to parents as well. And yes, the Surds were also something new to me and I also had A-level math from the 80s and I had never heard of it and I can't see that more than a fraction of the 1% of the population would ever need it.

To get level 5 on the base paper, you need to get a fairly high percentage of correct questions, while to get a 5 on the top paper you need a lot fewer notes, but obviously it's much harder to aim to stretch the more capable. Surds that I remember doing in year 10 (different educational system, more or less similar content); I was quite surprised when my daughter did her math GCSE that her teacher chose to leave surds out until the end and just cover them quickly about a month before the exam. If you're having trouble writing, it could be an indication that your math skill might be enough with a little work. She worked very hard, went to FE university, her son trained her, practiced the papers until they came out of her ears.

However, my children are unusual, but they especially love the ukmt math competition and mathematics is both their favorite subject. Now is your chance to relive that horror, tackling the kind of questions that test the mathematical knowledge of 15-16 year olds in England and Wales. There has been a big change in the mathematics program and, unless you already teach it at that level and for many years, it will be almost impossible to keep up with the changes and methods. Try a selection of the type of questions teens faced on this year's GCSE math test.

Therefore, a larger picture means that the exam covers a wide range of skills and a higher line means that the middle question is more difficult.