IGCSE Science Double Award

Studying IGCSE Science (Double Award) will equip you with an understanding of the main scientific teachings of biology, chemistry, and physics.

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Ever wondered about the intricate nature of the world? In IGCSE Science Double Award, you'll delve into the main scientific teachings of biology, chemistry, and physics, opening your eyes to the wonderful scientific patterns and frameworks that exist all around us.

This is a great choice for individuals looking to learn online and build upon their basic knowledge of the sciences.

What you'll learn

Unit 1 - Biology: Nature and Variety of Living Organisms

In this unit, you’ll discover the true nature of being. Learn the characteristics and variety of living organisms. Identify how to categorise and describe different eukaryotic organisms: plants, animals, fungi and protoctists. You’ll explore life on a cellular level, learn their structure, composition and gain an understanding of key terminologies such as chloroplasts, cytoplasm, photosynthesis, hyphae, nuclei, and plasmids.

Unit 2 - Biology: Structures and Functions in Living Organisms

Building upon the introductory section you’ll explore the levels of organisation in organisms and delve deeper into organelles, cells, tissues, and systems. Investigate cell structures including the nucleus, cytoplasm, cell membrane, cell wall, mitochondria, chloroplasts, ribosomes, and vacuole. You’ll be able to describe their functions whilst understanding the similarities and differences between plants and animals.

You’ll explore biological molecules and touch upon the movement of substances into and out of cells through processes like diffusion, osmosis, and active transport. Understand what factors affect the rate of movement and how nutrition plays an important role within the life cycle. We also touch upon some of an organism’s other important systems – excretion, respiration as well as nervous and endocrine.

Unit 3 - Biology: Reproduction and Inheritance

In this section, you will learn all about reproduction and inheritance. We’ll help you understand the differences between sexual and asexual reproduction, observing both flowering plants and humans. You’ll understand key terms like zygote, oestrogen, testosterone, and progesterone. Next you’ll move onto inheritance, understanding how genes are passed from parent to child, and how these affect the characteristics of an individual.

Unit 4 - Biology: Ecology and the Environment

This section focuses on core subtopics: organisms in the environment, feeding relationships, cycles within ecosystems and the human influences on the environment. Gain an understanding of key terms like population, community, habitat, and ecosystem. Be capable of explaining trophic levels alongside intricate food chains and further your knowledge of the carbon cycle. There will also be insights into the impact of humans on the environment, considering pollution, greenhouse gases and global warming.

Unit 5 - Biology: Use of Biological Resources

In this final section, you’ll understand food production, selective breeding, and genetic modification (genetic engineering). When learning about food production, you’ll learn how glasshouses and polythene tunnels are used for yield, and the effects of carbon dioxide and climate change. It will also demonstrate the advantages and disadvantages of using pesticides for biological control. You’ll discover the important role that microorganisms can play in the production of food. Also find out about the anaerobic respiration by yeast and how yoghurt is fermented using Lactobacillus on an industrial level.

Unit 6 - Chemistry: Principles of Chemistry

In unit one, we’ll uncover the different states of matter and explore the arrangement, movement, and energy of particles in solids, liquids, and gases. This will also involve understanding dilution experiment results and the diffusion of gas, whilst grasping key terms such as solvent, solute, solution, and saturated solution.

Unit 7 - Chemistry: Elements, Compounds and Mixtures

After examining states of matter, we’ll move on to elements, compounds, and mixtures. This subsection will highlight the experimental techniques for the separation of mixtures, simple distillation, filtration, crystallisation and paper chromatography. You’ll learn how to distinguish pure substances, how to use calculations to identify components of a mixture and how chromatograms provide information about composition.

Unit 8 - Chemistry: Atomic Structure

Moving onto the atomic structure, you’ll learn how to define and recognise atoms and molecules. We’ll also look at what is meant by key terms such as atomic number, mass number, isotopes, and relative atomic mass (Ar).

Unit 9 - Chemistry: Chemical Formulae, Equations and Calculations

The next priority will be to observe chemical formulae, equations, and calculations. Here we’ll look at word equations and balanced chemical equations, how to calculate relative formula masses, and how to understand and compare theoretical and percentage yields. You’ll learn to derive reacting masses using experimental data and chemical equations whilst understanding how to use and work out different types of chemical formulae from experimental data.

Unit 10 - Chemistry: Ionic Bonding

Continuing from this you’ll gain insight into how ions are formed by electron loss or gain and be able to write formulae for compounds formed between specific ions.

Unit 11 - Chemistry: Covalent Bonding

This unit will look at covalent bonds and how they are formed. Learn the intricacies of electrostatic attractions, the best way to illustrate bonds and what is meant by intermolecular forces of attraction. You’ll also learn about the reasons why certain substances have low melting and boiling points.

Unit 12 - Inorganic Chemistry: Group 1 (Alkali Metals)

Seen as the study of the remaining non-carbon compounds within a material. We’ll explore some of the key groups in the periodic table, starting here with the Group 1 alkali metals. We’ll examine the differences and similarities in the reactions of lithium, sodium, and potassium and explain some of the trends and patterns using chemical evidence.

Unit 13 - Inorganic Chemistry: Group 7 (Halogens)

You’ll then go on to learn about the halogens such as chlorine, bromine, and iodine. These elements form group 7 in the periodic table and we will explore how to identify these halogens through their colours and their physical states. We will compare their reactivities and explain other trends in the properties down the group.

Unit 14 - Inorganic Chemistry: Gases in the Atmosphere

Get to know the air you breathe with this subtopic. Find out the four most abundant gases in dry air, calculate the volume of oxygen in the air involving the reactions of metals/non-metals and describe the combustions of elements in oxygen, in particular magnesium, hydrogen, and sulphur. You’ll then understand the formation of carbon dioxide from metals which have thermally decomposed and understand the role of carbon dioxide as a greenhouse gas.

Unit 15 - Inorganic Chemistry: Reactivity Series

Metals can be arranged in a reactivity series based on their reactions with water and dilute hydrochloric or sulfuric acid. We’ll discover how we rank them by reactivity and explain the trend that emerges. We will also explore what brings about rust and the methods to prevent this. You’ll also be able to define key terminology such as oxidation, reduction, redox, oxidizing agent and reducing agents.

Unit 16 - Inorganic Chemistry: Acids, Alkalis and Titrations

In this topic, you’ll learn the ins and outs of acids, alkalis, and titrations. Have confidence when describing the use of indicators like litmus, phenolphthalein, and methyl orange and in the ability to distinguish between acidic and alkaline solutions. You’ll understand how to use the pH scale, describe the use of a universal indicator and how to measure the approximate pH value. Uncover sources of hydrogen ions and alkalis in an aqueous solution.

Unit 17 - Inorganic Chemistry: Acids, Bases and Salt Preparations

Ever wondered how to predict solubility? Learn the general rules for predicting solubility of ionic compounds in water and understand acids and bases in terms of proton transfer. You’ll gain in-depth knowledge of acids, bases, and salt preparations. We’ll demonstrate that an acid is a proton donor and that a base is a proton acceptor. You’ll be able to effectively describe the reactions of hydrochloric, sulfuric, and nitric acid with metals. Know the difference between metal oxides, metal hydroxides and ammonia. You’ll also learn how to describe an experiment to prepare a pure, dry sample of soluble salt, starting from an insoluble reactant.

Unit 18 - Inorganic Chemistry: Chemical Tests

In this subsection, we’ll delve into the exciting world of experiments. You’ll learn the best way to explain tests for gases such as hydrogen, oxygen, carbon dioxide, ammonia, and chlorine. Describe how to carry out a flame test and what the colours of the flames indicate. You will also be able to describe tests for cations, anions, the presence of water and whether a sample is pure.

Unit 19 - Physical Chemistry: Energetics

The study of energy is referred to as energetics. We’ll explore how chemical reactions produce heat the terms used in this process and how to describe calorimetry experiments for reactions such as combustion, displacement, dissolving and neutralisation. You’ll be able to calculate heat energy, molar enthalpy, and heat energy change. This subtopic will close with an investigation into temperature changes.

Unit 20 - Physical Chemistry: Rates of Reaction

Within rates of reaction, familiarise yourself with experiments that investigate the effects of changes in a surface area of a solid, concentration of a solution, temperature, or catalyst. Establish your knowledge of catalysts whilst observing practical experiments involving changing surface areas and catalytic decomposition of hydrogen peroxide solution.

Unit 21 - Physical Chemistry: Reversible Reactions and Equilibria

We can go backwards! Did you know some reactions are reversible? We’ll teach you how to describe reversible reactions, using the dehydration of hydrated copper (II) sulfate as an example. We will also discover some of the factors that affect the position of equilibrium or the direction in which a reaction proceeds.

Unit 22 - Organic Chemistry

Here we’ll come to understand the structure, composition, properties, reactions, and preparation of carbon-containing compounds. We’ll specifically look at crude oil, alkanes, alkenes and synthetic polymers.

Unit 23 - Physics: Forces and Motion

We’ll introduce you to the world of physics by informing you about units of measurement before swiftly moving on to the topics such as movement and position as well as forces, shape, and momentum. Uncover how to describe relationships between moving bodies and calculate their velocity and acceleration. You’ll gain an understanding of forces such as friction and gravity whilst being able to calculate relationships between unbalanced forces, mass, acceleration, weight, and gravitational field strength.

Unit 24 - Physics: Electricity

Next, we’ll move on to an electrifying subject! Find out all about electricity, the units used mains electricity, its relationship with energy and investigate voltage in circuits. Understand the definition of units used to measure energy, such as ampere (A), coulomb (C), joule (J) and ohm. We’ll touch upon how the use of insulation, double insulation, earthing fuses and circuit breakers work to protect the use of domestic appliances. You’ll learn key formulae which enable you to calculate the relationship between power, current, voltage, the energy transferred and time. When investigating circuits, you’ll be able to identify the presence of current, and the definition of current and voltage.

Unit 25 - Physics: Waves

In this section, we’ll look at waves. You’ll initially learn a variety of units such as degrees and hertz before learning the properties of waves. Understand the difference between longitudinal and transverse waves. You’ll be able to explore amplitude, wavefront, frequency, wavelength, and wave period. We’ll also demonstrate the effect on wavelengths when the source is moving relative to the observer, this is referred to as the Doppler effect. Did you know radio, infrared and ultraviolet are waves? You’ll gain in-depth insight into the electromagnetic spectrum, exploring different radiations and the negative effects it can have when living organisms are exposed to them. We’ll also look at light and sound waves.

Unit 26 - Physics: Energy Resources and Energy Transfers

Ever wondered how energy transfers and gets stored? We’ll equip you with the knowledge to describe these transfers between energy stores: chemical, kinetic, gravitational, elastic, thermal, magnetic, electrostatic, nuclear and energy transfers: mechanically, electrically, by heating, by radiation. You’ll then discover the relationship between work and power. This will lead to understanding work done is equal to the energy transferred, the formulae used to calculate kinetic energy, gravitational potential energy, and power.

Unit 27 - Physics: Solids, Liquids, and Gases

Just like the previous units, we’ll begin this section by exploring different units, for example, degrees Celsius and Kelvin (K) before moving on to density and pressure. You’ll learn about the relationship between density, mass, volume, pressure, force, and area. We’ll help you understand the use of crucial formulae and the calculations associated with these. Then we’ll explore the concept of an ideal gas.

Unit 28 - Physics: Magnetism and Electromagnetism

Enter the realm of electrons with this section dedicated to magnetism and electromagnetism. Learn how magnets can repel and attract one another whilst being able to do this with magnetic materials. You’ll be able to identify magnetically hard and soft materials, magnetic fields and how other materials can be influenced by magnetic fields. We’ll learn about electromagnetism, and electromagnetic induction and see how electric currents in a conductor produce a magnetic field.

Unit 29 - Physics: Radioactivity and Particles

In the radioactivity section, you’ll become proficient in describing nuclei and know key terms such as atomic number, mass number and isotope. You’ll learn about the nature and the effect of alpha particles, beta particles and gamma rays. We’ll teach you about how to balance nuclear equations, photographic film/Geiger-Muller detectors, and the dangers of ionising radiation. You’ll even get to explore fission and fusion nuclear reactions. Does fusion hold the key to clean future energy?

Unit 30 - Physics: Astrophysics

Jump into the skies with astrophysics and become familiar with our solar system. Come to understand a collection of billions of stars constitutes a galaxy and why gravity varies throughout space. In this section, you’ll learn more about gravity, our planets, the sun, satellites (manmade/organic) and comets. We’ll even touch upon stellar evolution which distinguishes how stars can be classified according to their colour and how this is affected by temperature. We’ll take you on a journey of the evolution of stars.

Extra info

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Awarding Body


Edexcel is the UK’s largest awarding organisation offering academic and vocational qualifications in schools, colleges and workplaces in the UK and abroad. Edexcel is a multinational education and examination body covering A-Level Courses and GCSE Courses.

Course Outcome

After the successful completion of this course, you will receive an IGCSE Science Double Award. 

How is this course assessed or examined?

You'll be required to complete the three GCSE standard written exams.

The Pearson Edexcel International GCSE in Science (Double Award) comprises three

Externally-assessed papers:

  • Biology Paper 1
  • Chemistry Paper 1
  • Physics Paper 1.

Each paper is assessed through a 2-hour written examination set and marked by Pearson. The total number of marks for each is 110.

We provide a guaranteed exam space in one of our partner exam centres around the UK. Check where your closest exam centre is.

Entry requirements

There are no formal entry requirements for this level two course. However, it is recommended that you have an intermediate ability to read and write in English


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How much do exams cost?

Many of our courses do not require exams however, A-levels, GCSEs and some other courses do require exams to complete the qualification. Exam fees are additional to the cost of the course and prices vary depending on the course and where you sit them – find out more.

Planning on studying A-levels or GCSEs with us? We can add your exams during enrolment and blend them into your monthly payment plan if you wish. If you’re not ready to book your exam(s) yet, you can book them at a later date – all of the information is available on MyOxbridge under NEAS and Exams.

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Can I sign up for a Student Beans account and get Student Discounts?

Yes! One of the many benefits of being an Oxbridge student is that you get access to great discounts with a Student Beans account! Eligibility criteria apply and acceptance is made at the discretion of Student Beans. Find out how to sign up.

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Exam Results: I need to resit my exams, can I enrol with Oxbridge?

At Oxbridge, we take enrolments all year round. Once you’re enrolled, you’ll be able to get started right away. Studying online means your work and revision fit around you and your lifestyle. For example, if you have a part-time job or need to study alongside other subjects, you’ll be able to find time to fit our online courses into your schedule.

Enjoy flexible, convenient, affordable learning, fully supported by expert tutors who are passionate about their subjects. We pride ourselves on the quality of our course tutors and know that they hold the key to success. Whatever your goals, dreams or aspirations, Oxbridge is here to help you facilitate them.

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Exam Results: I didn't pass English or Maths, what do I do next?

First of all, don’t worry – everything will be okay. Unfortunately, if you didn’t get a grade 4 or higher (equivalent to a C or above) in your English and Maths, you will have to re-take it in order to pass. Oxbridge is ready and available to support you with this. Get in touch via live chat, phone or email.

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Exam Results: When will I receive my certificate?

Oxbridge students who sat their exams through our partnership exam centres will usually receive their certificates in November. Certificates will be sent out by recorded delivery.

Wondering what to do next? There are so many options available, it’s important to get the right advice. Whether your choice is to continue onto further education, go into job training or get an apprenticeship and whether your grades are high or low – there are always options! Speak to an adviser today to see how we can support you on your next steps…

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Do Universities prefer IGCSEs or GCSEs?

Universities prefer neither iGCSEs or GCSEs. Universities recognise both iGCSEs and GCSEs and treat them equally.

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Exam Results: I haven't done as well as I expected in my exams. Is there anything I can do?

Yes! There are a number of post-result services available. Your entering centre will be able to provide you with further information and will process any requests for you. If you’re not sure where to turn, our friendly learning advisers are on hand and ready to help you.

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How long does it take to gain a GCSE as an adult?

GCSEs are typically studied across a period of 2 years however, our fast-track GCSE option enables you to complete and qualify for your chosen GCSEs within a year.

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Can GCSEs help you get a place at university?

Gaining GCSEs is the first step toward sitting a uni degree. You’ll need GCSE courses or IGCSE courses to progress to A-level courses, which remain the most prevalent means of accessing higher education.

At Oxbridge, we offer both GCSE and IGCSE courses, which are qualifications of equal merit with the added benefit of being internationally recognised. Both GCSEs and IGCSEs can be studied by adults online.

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Exam Results: I have individual unit marks, but no overall grade. What should I do?

Check for a cash-in code on your statement of entry. If there isn’t one, cash-in may not have been applied for. Cash-in can be applied for retrospectively from your exam centre and once entered you can expect an overall grade in one week.

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How do I choose what GCSEs to take?

Selecting GCSEs is a highly personal decision that will be influenced by factors such as your educational and career goals, your skills and strengths, and the subjects you enjoy (or don’t enjoy). To help you decide on the right GCSEs for you and your future, we’ve written a detailed guide on choosing GCSE subjects.

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Is IGCSE harder than GCSE?

International General Certificate of Secondary Education courses (ICGSEs) cover some of the same subjects as GCSE’s such as GeographyEnglish Language and the sciences, but they are recognised internationally. The level of difficulty is equal to a GCSE course, and universities view both qualifications as equal.

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Can Adults take GCSE Courses?

It’s never too late to gain a GCSE qualification. Oxbridge teach thousands of adult GCSE courses every year. So, whether there’s a specific career you’ve always been interested in but couldn’t pursue because you didn’t have the right qualifications, or you want to take up a college or university course, an online General Certificate of Secondary Education (GCSE) course can help get you there. The same can be said for our adult A-level courses too.

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Why study GCSE courses or IGCSE courses with Oxbridge?

When you enrol on a course with us, you’re really enrolling into a partnership. We set up our online learning platform to help people achieve the grades and qualifications they need to realise their aspirations. We do everything we can to help make our students’ dreams come true.

Our learning platform is award-winning, and our course content is written by Oxbridge subject experts and delivered by tutors who are just as passionate about their teaching as they are in helping you succeed.

On average, by studying Oxbridge online GCSE courses, we find that our students get grades that are 20% higher and pass around 30% quicker than students in traditional colleges. We’d love to help you do the same!

If you aren’t sure which course is right for you, speak to one of our learning advisers, they’d be more than happy to help you find the right path.

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Why Study GCSE courses or IGCSE courses online?

GCSEs remain a basic requirement for further education and some workplaces, so adding them or an IGCSE equivalent to your CV can be essential for personal success.

Studying these GCSE qualifications online has opened up a world of possibilities for people who haven’t been able to learn around their jobs or family commitments before.

If traditional education has held you back long enough, take the reins and build a future you’re proud of.

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What does GCSE stand for?

GCSE stands for: General Certificate of Secondary Education and IGCSE stands for ‘International General Certificate of Secondary Education’.

Whatever your aspirations and goals for the future, you’ll most likely need GCSEs to get there. Introduced in 1988, the General Certificate of Secondary Education remains the UK’s primary recognised certificate of foundation-level education and is viewed by employers, colleges and universities as the minimum expected standard for prospective candidates.

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What will you learn on this IGCSE Science Double Award course?

Biology focuses on the fascinating nature, structure, and variety of living organisms. You’ll become familiar with their functions and the role reproduction and inheritance plays.  Uncover the fine balance of ecosystems, the effects of global warming and human impact on the environment including food production.

You’ll also investigate the stimulating world of chemistry where we’ll expose the properties and behaviour of matter. You’ll learn all about the periodic table, atomic structure, and chemical formulae and interpret exciting scientific experiments.

Lastly, you’ll explore the world of physics and learn the ins and outs of forces, motion, electricity, and waves. You’ll find out about energy resources and how energy transfers between different forms. We’ll look at the states of matter and study magnetism. We’ll touch upon radioactivity and particles before jumping into the skies with astrophysics where you’ll learn all about the bodies of the universe.

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Why study IGCSE Science Double Award online?

This Edexcel distance learning course has been designed specifically to be studied online, in your own time, at your own pace. You’ll have unlimited tutor support, a clear induction, and well-structured assignments to help you to develop the skills and knowledge needed to prepare for the exam.

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