Big Question: - Scottsboro

Big Question: - Scottsboro

Big Question: What can we learn from studying fossils? Author: J. Lynett Gillette Genre: Expository Nonfiction SMALL GROUP TIMER REVIEW GAMES Story Sort Vocabulary Words:

Arcade Games Study Stack Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Spelling Word s SPELLING WORDS LATIN ROOTS suspend pendant conductor

novel productive numeral reserve numerous preserve pending pendulum deduction novelty numerator

reservoir conservatory appendix impending induct innovative aqueduct abduction perpendicular expenditure enumerate

BIG QUESTION: WHAT CAN WE LEARN FROM STUDYING FOSSILS? MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY VOCABULARY WORDS Vocabulary Words

fragile poisonous prey sluggish specimens treacherous

volcanic More Words to Know excavation geologists

paleontologists quarry roamed MONDAY Question of the Day

What can we learn from studying fossils? TODAY WE WILL LEARN ABOUT: Build Concepts Main Idea

Prior Knowledge Build Background Vocabulary

Fluency: Model Volume Grammar: Possessive Nouns Spelling: Latin Roots Paleontology

FLUENCY MODEL VOLUME FLUENCY: MODEL VOLUME Listen as I read Discovery! As I read, notice how I raise the volume of my voice to an

appropriate level so that I can be heard by students at the back of the classroom. As I read the selection, I will vary the volume to emphasize important details. Be ready to answer questions after I finish. FLUENCY: MODEL VOLUME

What was the climate like at the time the dinosaurs lived? By what process were the dinosaur bones preserved? CONCEPT VOCABULARY

paleontologists scientists who study prehistoric life quarry place where stone is dug, cut, or blasted out roamed wandered Next Slide PALEONTOLOGISTS QUARRY CONCEPT

VOCABULARY (To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.) BUILD CONCEPT VOCABULARY PALEONTOLOGISTS, QUARRY, ROAMED Objec ts of Study Paleontolog y

Peopl e Place s MAIN IDEA, PRIOR KNOWLEDGE TURN TO PAGE 168 - 169. PRIOR KNOWLEDGE WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT THE STUDY OF FOSSILS?

K (What do you know?) W (What would you like to learn?) L (What did you learn?) PRIOR KNOWLEDGE

This weeks audio explores the Tyrannosaurus rex on exhibit at the Chicago Field Museum. After we listen, we will discuss what you learned about Tyrannosaurus rex. VOCABULARY WORDS VOCABULARY WORDS

fragile easily broken, damaged or destroyed poisonous containing a dangerous substance; very harmful to life and health prey animals hunted and

killed for food by another animal VOCABULARY WORDS sluggish lacking energy or vigor specimens examples of a group; samples

treacherous very dangerous while seeming to be safe volcanic of or caused by a MORE WORDS TO KNOW

excavation the act of uncovering by digging geologists scientists who study the composition of the Earth or of other heavenly bodies, the process that formed them, and their history MORE WORDS TO KNOW

paleontologists scientists who study prehistoric life as represented in fossilized plants and animals (Next Slide) EXCAVATION GEOLOGISTS

PALEONTOLOGISTS GRAMMAR POSSESSIVE NOUNS

the fossils were perserved in cold wet mud The fossils were preserved in cold, wet mud. at Dawn the researchers walked to the resevoir At dawn the researchers walked to the reservoir. POSSESSIVE NOUNS He decided to investigate his

assistants report. Assistants is a possessive noun. To make a singular noun show possession, add an apostrophe and s. POSSESSIVE NOUNS A possessive noun shows

ownership. A singular possessive noun shows that one person, place, or thing has or owns something. A plural possessive noun shows that more than one

POSSESSIVE NOUNS To make a singular noun show possession, add an apostrophe and s. the ranchs landscape

Jamess coat POSSESSIVE NOUNS To make a plural noun that ends in s show possession, add an apostrophe. five researchers collections

the bushes leaves POSSESSIVE NOUNS To make a plural noun that does not end in s show possession, add an apostrophe and -s.

the childrens books the womens books POSSESSIVE NOUNS MAKE EACH NOUN POSSESSIVE. TELL IF IT IS SINGULAR OR PLURAL .

computer computers singular Mr. Garcia Mr. Garcias singular hornets

hornets - plural student students - singular

dinosaurs dinosaurs plural fossil fossils - plural women womens plural POSSESSIVE NOUNS MAKE THE UNDERLINED NOUNS POSSESSIVE.

Charles Camp collection of bones was discovered in New Mexico. Charles Camps The explorers trucks were stuck in the mud.

explorers Were the reptiles legs trapped in the mud? reptiles Some of the Earth rocks contain iridium. Earths POSSESSIVE NOUNS MAKE THE UNDERLINED NOUNS POSSESSIVE.

The geologists tests revealed arsenic in the bones. geologists The men luggage was filled with digging tools.

mens The girl grandparents live near Ghost Ranch. girls Dr. Vogel seminar begins at noon. Dr. Vogels SPELLING WORDS LATIN ROOTS suspend pendant

conductor novel productive numeral reserve numerous preserve pending pendulum deduction novelty

numerator reservoir conservatory appendix impending induct innovative aqueduct abduction perpendicular expenditure enumerate

TUESDAY Question of the Day Why would a paleontologist record each fossil find in a field diary? TODAY WE WILL LEARN ABOUT:

Word Structure Main Idea Prior Knowledge Graphic Sources

Vocabulary Fluency: Echo Reading Grammar: Possessive Nouns

Spelling: Latin Roots Science: Triassic Dinosaurs Global Warming

Paleontology VOCABULARY STRATEGY: SUFFIXES PAGES 170 - 171. DINOSAUR GHOSTS: THE MYSTERY OF COELOPHYSIS PAGES 172 - 181. FLUENCY ECHO READING

FLUENCY: ECHO READING Turn to page 179, first two paragraphs. As I read, notice how I raise my voice to stress sentences such as This was a great

find. We will practice as a class doing three echo readings. GRAMMAR POSSESSIVE NOUNS

todds books were all about phytosaurs Todds books were all about phytosaurs. the childs were excited about the inpending field The children were excited about the impending field. POSSESSIVE NOUNS

Singular possessive nouns show that one person, place, or thing has or owns something. Add an apostrophe and s to form singular possessive nouns. POSSESSIVE NOUNS Plural possessive nouns show that more than one person, place, or thing has or

owns something. Add an apostrophe to a plural noun ending in s to form the possessive. If the plural noun does not end in s, add an SPELLING WORDS LATIN ROOTS suspend pendant conductor

novel productive numeral reserve numerous preserve pending pendulum deduction novelty numerator

reservoir conservatory appendix impending induct innovative aqueduct abduction perpendicular expenditure enumerate

WEDNESDAY Question of the Day What are some of the different ways that prehistoric animals have been fossilized? TODAY WE WILL LEARN ABOUT: Main Idea

Prior Knowledge Graphic Sources Vocabulary Fluency: Model Volume

Grammar: Possessive Nouns Spelling: Latin Roots Science: Testing Hypotheses

Paleontology DINOSAUR GHOSTS: THE MYSTERY OF COELOPHYSIS PAGES 182 - 188. FLUENCY MODEL VOLUME FLUENCY: MODEL VOLUME

Turn to page 180, second paragraph. As I read, notice how I speak louder to emphasize the question that ends the paragraph. Now we will practice together as a class by doing three echo readings of this paragraph.

GRAMMAR POSSESSIVE NOUNS the novels main character

were a paleontologist The novels main character was a paleontologist. the dinosaur spyed his prey and he gave chase The dinosaur spied his prey, and he gave chase. POSSESSIVE NOUNS Singular possessive nouns show that one person, place, or

thing has or owns something. Add an apostrophe and s to form singular possessive nouns. POSSESSIVE NOUNS Plural possessive nouns show that more than one person, place, or thing has or owns something. Add an apostrophe to a plural noun ending in s to form the possessive. If the plural noun

does not end in s, add an POSSESSIVE NOUNS Possessive nouns reduce wordiness so that writing flows more smoothly. Wordy: the eyes of the dinosaur

Not Wordy: the dinosaurs eye POSSESSIVE NOUNS Review something you have written to see if you can improve it by using possessive nouns in place of prepositional phrases.

SPELLING WORDS LATIN ROOTS suspend pendant conductor novel productive numeral reserve numerous

preserve pending pendulum deduction novelty numerator reservoir conservatory appendix impending

induct innovative aqueduct abduction perpendicular expenditure enumerate THURSDAY Question of the Day What questions do you

think paleontologists ask themselves about why they do what they do? TODAY WE WILL LEARN ABOUT: Narrative Nonfiction/Text Features Reading Across Texts

Content-Area Vocabulary Fluency: Partner Reading Grammar: Possessive Nouns

Spelling: Latin Roots Science: Careers in Science DINO HUNTING PAGES 190 - 193. FLUENCY MODEL PARTNER READING

FLUENCY: PARTNER READING Turn to page 180, second paragraph. Partners practice reading this paragraph aloud. Be sure to vary the volume of your voices. Offer each other feedback.

GRAMMAR POSSESSIVE NOUNS new mexicos climate suits james just fine

New Mexicos climate suits James just fine. the bones at the site were to numerus to count The bones at the site were too numerous to count. POSSESSIVE NOUNS Singular possessive nouns show that one person, place, or thing has or owns something.

Add an apostrophe and s to form singular possessive nouns. POSSESSIVE NOUNS Plural possessive nouns show that more than one person, place, or thing has or owns something. Add an apostrophe to a plural noun ending in s to form the possessive. If the plural noun

does not end in s, add an POSSESSIVE NOUNS Unlike the s in the plural form of compound nouns, the possessive s is always added at the end of the compound noun.

No: daughters-in-law car or daughters-in-law Yes: daughter-in-laws car SPELLING WORDS LATIN ROOTS suspend pendant

conductor novel productive numeral reserve numerous preserve pending pendulum deduction novelty numerator

reservoir conservatory appendix impending induct innovative aqueduct abduction perpendicular expenditure enumerate

FRIDAY Question of the Day What can we learn from studying fossils? TODAY WE WILL LEARN ABOUT: Build Concept Vocabulary

Main Idea Imagery Word Structure

Grammar: Possessive Nouns Spelling: Latin Roots Order Form/Application Paleontology

MAIN IDEA Sometimes the main idea is directly stated in a paragraph, often in the first or second sentence. If the main idea is not stated, students should ask themselves, What is the big

idea that all the sentences in this paragraph contribute to? IMAGERY The term imagery refers to the use of words that help readers experience the way things look, sound, smell, taste, or feel. An image is any detail that

stimulates one of the senses. IMAGERY Imagery can make settings, characters, and actions seem more real. Imagery is frequently used in everyday conversation as well as literature.

SUFFIXES You can use your knowledge of suffixes as an aid in determining the meaning of an unfamiliar word. Complete a chart identifying the

base word, suffix, and meaning of these words. Confirm word meanings using a dictionary. SUFFIXES Word sulfurous climatic microscopic mysterious

Base Word Suffix Meaning ORDER FORM/APPLICATION The purpose of completing an

order form is to purchase an item, and the purpose for completing an application is to apply for work or to a school or program. These forms are on paper and online; they should be filled out completely and accurately. ORDER FORM/APPLICATION An order form asks for your

name and complete address as well as details on the item being purchased and the method of payment. ORDER FORM/APPLICATION An application asks for identifying information such as name, address, and phone number, as well as information about your education and

relevant experience. ORDER FORM GRAMMAR POSSESSIVE NOUNS

the little boy, was frightened by the sharks tooth The little boy was frightened by the sharks tooth. To ensure a productiv expedition researchers must use reliable maps To ensure a productive expedition, researchers must use reliable maps. POSSESSIVE NOUNS

Singular possessive nouns show that one person, place, or thing has or owns something. Add an apostrophe and s to form singular possessive nouns. POSSESSIVE NOUNS Plural possessive nouns show that more than one person, place, or thing has or owns something. Add an

apostrophe to a plural noun ending in s to form the possessive. If the plural noun does not end in s, add an SPELLING WORDS LATIN ROOTS suspend pendant conductor novel

productive numeral reserve numerous preserve pending pendulum deduction novelty numerator reservoir

conservatory appendix impending induct innovative aqueduct abduction perpendicular expenditure enumerate WE ARE NOW READY TO

TAKE OUR STORY TESTS. Story test Classroom webpage, Reading Test AR Other Reading Quizzes Quiz #

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