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Tuesday 11.10.15

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Amy Swanson

on 10 November 2015

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Transcript of Tuesday 11.10.15

Greek and Latin Roots: Lesson 9
Co, Col-
Com, con-
Syn, sym-
Adverb Clauses:
Adverb Clauses
Adverb clauses are subordinate clauses (the kind that
can't stand alone
, remember?) that modify(think: give more information about) a
verb, an adjective, or another adverb.
This week's topic is INTELLIGENCE.
Write down something you already know/think/feel about intelligence.
Independent Clauses- are clauses that are also sentences; they can stand alone; they express a complete thought in addition to having a subject and a verb
Tuesday 11.10.15
Do Now
Copy the quote completely and accurately, including the title and author name. Then, respond in a way that changes the world.
Adverb Clauses
In order to come closer to our goal of being able to identify, understand, and exemplify VERBALS( L.8.1) we need to do some work with ADVERB CLAUSES.
Subordinating Clauses
This type of clause has a subject and a verb, but
cannot stand alone
. It cannot stand alone because the addition of other words or ideas make the clause incomplete- it doesn't express a complete thought.
Adverb Clauses
Here are some examples:

"Intelligence without ambition is a bird without wings."
Salvador Dali
First, we'll talk about clauses. (Yay!!!)
A clause is a group of words with its own subject and verb- it doesn't necessarily have to be a sentence. A sentence is the same, but it also expresses a complete thought.

"I bought a car"=clause
"in the car"= not a clause (a phrase) because there is no verb

"Because I ran to the field"- this is a clause (group of words- check; own subject and verb- check) but it doesn't express a complete thought, which makes it not a sentence.
More About Clauses
"My brother is the best"= independent clause
"When I go home"= clause,
When I go home
After the movie is over
Because I said so
Punctuation always follows the clause. Use a period when at the end of a sentence, a comma when at the beginning.
Words that introduce adverb clauses are called
subordinating conjunctions
when, after, before, since, although, because.
Adverb Clause Modifying
the bicycle
where we had found it.

When the rain began,
six miles from home. (when)
I could hardly hold my head up
because I was so sleepy.
Adverb Clause Modifying
Bob is

than any other boy I know.
(to what extent)
The public library is

than it used to be.
(how much)
Adverb Clauses Modifying an
Ferguson ran

than the other track stars did
. (how much)
Achieve 3000
Here's a strategy to use for the activity today:

Read the question and try to answer it before you look at the answer choices.
Read all of the choices.
Eliminate answers you know are not correct.
Choose the correct answer.
Today's article: "Try, try again"
When finished, continue to work on your DETECTIVE STORY.
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Full transcript