Nothing there for my GR book, although there were some for Jackson’s E M book, and plenty for Halliday/Resnick etc.
Not really sure what to think about sites like this.
It's worth pointing out here that the site is designed with the recognition that most high school students probably don't have credit cards to pay for these sorts of online transactions.
As such, one can pay for points via parents' credit cards, but points can also be gifted to another person or offered as "bounties" to answer other questions.
Of course, students have long shared their answers the old fashioned way -- turning to one another for help, sharing their answers and solutions -- whether over the phone or face-to-face, whether transcribed word-for-word from another student's paper or solved thanks to the help and support from a peer.
And that will be the model used for Slader: homework answers Anticipating the criticism, the New York-based startup believes it's a mistake to dismiss this simply as cheating; rather they say the aim is to provide real-time help to students to work through their homework -- an online study hall, if you will.And most interestingly, users can also It's an interesting way to encourage students to help one another and to share their homework solutions: doing so allows them to earn royalties of sorts on the work they do. So ideally the better the solution, the more views, and the more earnings.Users can actually "cash out" too, withdrawing the money they've earned via the site.Part of me (a big part, actually) couldn’t care less about whether students do their homework, and for that matter thinks that grading is a complete waste of time.What matters is whether or not the students have learned the material, not how they perform on some formalized exercises.The site offers the answers to homework questions in most major high school level math textbooks, and depending on how much you use it, there's a fee. Though the site was originally launched with answers written by math tutors and teachers, the plan going forward is to use the peer-to-peer model -- students helping each other on the site.The most useful answers will be rated with stars to distinguish them.On the Cramster website, you will find worked out solutions to over 100,000 homework problems for the common math and science textbooks.The website contains answers for both the odd and even problems, whereas solution manuals generally only give you one set of answers.As far as I can tell it works on a Wiki system, where members submit the various solutions, although there are apparently also “expert” solutions.Odd-numbered solutions are available for free, but you have to pay to see the even numbers.