Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM


Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.


Frozen: The Royal Reception of Senses

No description

Maddie Ronquillo

on 6 November 2013

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of Frozen: The Royal Reception of Senses

Book Template
By Lindsay Green
Chapter 1: Princess Anna's life changes before her eyes
The kingdom of Arendelle is ruled by the young Princess Anna and her older sister, Queen Elsa.
Arendelle is usually a warm, sunny, and welcoming place...

... that is, until Anna sees something strange...
Lunch Money is the story about a boy named Greg Kenton. Greg is no ordinary boy. He is a successful entrepreneur. Ever since he was little kid, Greg has had a knack for finding creative ways to make money. When he enters the 6th grade, he begins what is one of his most ingenious business plans yet. He creates and sells his own comic books to his fellow students.

Unfortunately, Greg discovers that he is not the only successful business owner at school. Maura Shaw is the creator and owner of her own successful comic book series, and she might just put Greg out of business. Throughout the story, Greg learns more and more about the functions of economics and the marvels of mathematics. Will Greg let his business endeavors get the best of him? Find out, in Lunch Money.
Subject: Social Studies
Standard: 5.2.03a.

Explain how supply and demand affects production and consumption in the United States.
Greg learns about how supply and demand occurs in his business. He starts off as the only student in school with a comic book business, but then another student starts her own business. At that point he realizes that changes have to be made now that he has a competitor. There are several instances in the book that can be used to teach students economics- specifically supply and demand.
Subject: Mathematics
Standard: 5.OAA.A2.

Write simple expressions that record calculations with numbers, and interpret numerical expressions without evaluating them. For example, express the calculation “add 8 and 7, then multiply by 2” as 2 × (8 + 7). Recognize that 3 × (18932 + 921) is three times as large as 18932 + 921, without having to calculate the indicated sum or product.
A Series of Unfortunate Events: The Bad Beginning
By: Lemony Snicket
The Bad Beginning is the first book in Lemony Snicket’s A Series of Unfortunate Events. The story involves the lives of the three Baudelaire children, Violet, Klaus, and Sunny. They are bright, resourceful children, each with special talents, but everywhere they go misfortune and misery seems to follow them.

One day when the children are at the beach they receive terrible, life-changing news. From then on, they encounter many perils but none is as dreadful as their encounter with Count Olaf. He will stop at nothing to ruin their lives and steal their family fortune. But don’t expect a happy ending, for there are very few happy moments in the lives of the Baudelaire children.
Subject: Science
Standard: GLE 0607.T/E.2.

Know that the engineering design process involves an ongoing series of events that incorporate design constraints, model building, testing, evaluating, modifying, and retesting.
One of the main characters, a fourteen-year-old girl named Violet Baudelaire, has a passion for inventions and engineering. In one circumstance in the story, she is forced to rely upon her abilities to construct a tool from common household items. This can be incorporated with a lesson on the processes of engineering technology.
Because Misha and the other characters are in a ghetto, they all soon experience the scarcity and resources that are necessary to their survival. This can open discussions about the scarcity of natural resources in modern day countries.
The Hunger Games
By: Suzanne Collins
Subject: Social Studies
Standard: 7.2.01a.

Define various types of economies and their methods of production and consumption (e.g., market economy, free enterprise, capitalism, communism, and socialism).
The nation Panem functions is a totalitarian government ruled by President Snow. The twelve districts exist to serve the needs of the Capitol. This can provide students with the opportunity to compare and contrast the nation of Panem to various communist, socialist, and capitalist nations.
Subject: Social Studies
Standard: 7.6.02b.

Demonstrate an understanding of concepts such as role, status, and social class when describing the interactions of individuals and social groups in various regions of the world.
Some of the districts receive greater oppression and face scarcity more than others. While the US has a mixture of the three social classes, lower, middle, and upper, Panem is a nation of either lower class or upper class. This is an example of economic inequality. This provides students with the opportunity to examine the various social classes of nations.
Because Greg will often go into great detail in explaining his expenditures and business profits, this provides students with the opportunity to calculate numbers and interpret numerical expressions without evaluating them.
The Hunger Games is the story of a teenage girl named Katniss Everdeen. The setting is in the post-apocalyptic remains of North America where the nation of Panem has taken over. Panem is made up of 12 districts and the government metropolis called the Capitol. The 12 districts are impoverished, oppressed societies that exist to provide the Capitol with endless resources. Every year the 12 districts are forced to offer up one male and one female between the ages of 12 and 18 to compete in the Hunger Games- a televised event that is similar to a gladiator battle. Out of the 24 tributes only one can survive. This serves as a reminder to the people that they must submit to their government. When Katniss finds out that her sister has been selected to compete in the games, she volunteers to take her place. Will she be able to pull together the skills needed to survive?
Sources for Pictures





The End
CHAPTER 1: Princess Anna's life changes before her eyes
... when Arendelle becomes stuck in an eternal winter.

Anna sets out to discover why this happened to her kingdom.
But how can Anna see this is going on?
Because of her sense of vision!
The light that used to shine over Arendelle entered through the cornea of Anna's eye, then through the pupil, a small opening in the eye.
The pupil of Anna's eye is surrounded by a blue iris, which adjusts how much light Anna's eye takes in.
Behind the pupil, Anna's lens focuses the light so she can see the picture of her kingdom-- that process is called accommodation.
The feature detector cells in Anna's brain allowed Anna to respond to the changes in her kingdom, as she became sad and curious at the loss of her sunny and warm kingdom...

But now that Anna sees that this is happening,
the question is...

What... or who... did this to Arendelle?

iris - the colored ring around the pupil that controls the size of the pupil

lens - the structure behind the pupil that helps to focus images

accomodation - how an eye's changes to focus on objects

feature detectors - cells that respond to things that the eye sees
pupil - the opening in the center of the eye where light enters
1. What part of Anna's eye allows light to enter?
A. iris
B. accomodation
C. pupil

2. what is it called when an eye changes to focus on objects?
A. feature detectors
B. accomodation
C. lens

3. What part of Anna's eye is blue?
A. iris
B. lens
C. Arendelle
Little did Anna know, her sister Elsa had been born with the power to create ice and snow.

Chapter 2:
Almost hurting Anna when they were little, Elsa has tried to keep her powers a secret. This all changes when Elsa's strong emotions cause her powers to come out.
Soon, Elsa's powers become so powerful that everything she touches suddenly freezes into ice. The people of Arendelle become afraid of her, a social-cultural influence on her personal experience.
She builds and ice castle to hide from those trying to capture her and to practice her power, a psychological influence.
and the
Royal Reception
of senses
Elsa's sense of touch is very interesting.

Elsa's skin has particularly sensitive temperature receptors, which allow her to feel the objects she freezes.

social-cultural influence - the presence others, the empathy for others' pain, and cultural expectations that add to personal experience of pain

psychological influence - attention, learning based on experience, and individual expectations that add to the personal experience of pain

skin - organ that not only protects other organs but has special nerve endings that reveal sensitivty to temperature and pressure

temperature receptors - nerve endings that are triggered by warmth and cold sensations on the skin
1. What has special receptors that allow Elsa to feel everything she freezes?
A. psychological influence
B. skin
C. pain

2. What is Elsa's practice of her powers?
A. a psychological influence
B. skin
C. temperature receptors

3. What are the special objects in Elsa's skin that allow her to feel cold?
A. temperature receptors
B. ice
C. her sister Anna

Chapter 4:
Olaf's smells carrots...
After Elsa caused the eternal winter,
she made a snowman named Olaf.
... he's only a little clumsy...
Anna meets him on journey to talk to her sister in her ice castle, and Olaf tells her his problem:

he can only smell carrots.
The smell of carrots is received by receptor cells. The receptor message goes to the olfactory bulb and then to olfactory nerve, which responds to smells and alert his tiny snowman brain that he's smelling carrots... and only carrots.
olfactory nerve - a nerve going to the brain that sends messages of what is being smelled

olfactory bulb - structure that receives and processes input about smells

receptor cells - directly detect smells and send messages to the olfactory bulb
1. What part of Olaf's nose directly detects smells?
A. receptor cells
B. Queen Elsa
C. the carrot

2. What part of the nose carries the scent to Olaf's snowman brain?
A. Princess Anna
B. olfactory nerve
C. receptor cells

3. Where do receptor cells send their message about scents?
A. Arendelle
B. Olaf
C. olfactory bulb
Chapter 4:
Kristoff and Sven:
masters of wilderness
Chapter 5: Prince Hans
invites you to
the royal reception
Princess Anna asks a local iceman, Kristoff to help her on her journey to Elsa's ice castle. Kristoff brings along his reindeer, Sven.
Kristoff is the expert on sounds in the wilderness.
He can hear anything dangerous from a mile away while traveling through the woods of Arendelle.
He can even speak reindeer!

Kristoff's outer ear funnels sound waves to the eardrum. The vibrations go to the middle ear and to the cochlea, which create movement that goes . to the auditory nerve, which sends messages to his brain that something dangerous is coming...

like a pack of wolves...

Well okay... maybe he isn't the best at hearing things from a mile away...

and maybe he doesn't speak reindeer...

but he still has a sense of hearing!
outer ear - the visible part of your ear on each side of your head

eardrum - a tiny structure inside your ear the transfers vibrations to the middle ear

the middle ear - strengthen the vibrations to the cochlea

cochlea - the snail-shaped tube that makes the vibrations into messages to go to the brain

auditory nerve - sends message to the brain so that we realize we hear something
1. What part of Kristoff's ear can you see?
A. eardrum
B. Sven
C. the outer ear

2. What part of the ear sent a message to Kristoff's brain so that he knew he heard wolves?
A. Princess Anna
B. the outer ear
C. the auditory nerve

3. What is the tube that turns vibrations into messages that go to the brain?
A. the cochlea
B. the middle ear
C. the pack of wolves

Eventually, Anna and Elsa find a way to reverse the curse and all is right in Arendelle.
The winter finally ends!
by Maddie Ronquillo
Prince Hans, from a neighbor kingdom, decides to hold a feast in honor of Queen Elsa, Princess Anna, and Arendelle.

He orders food that describe the 5 basic tastes.
The 5 basic tastes are:
sweet, which is for energy
salty, to give important sodium for the body to function
sour, to make sure you're not eating something toxic
bitter, to make sure you're not eating poison
umami, to grow and repair muscles
sweet - taste associated with carbohydrate-rich foods, indicates an energy source

salty - taste that gives important ions for survival

sour - taste developed to protect against toxic acid

bitter - taste developed to protect against poison

umami - taste associated with proteins to grow and repair muscles
1. What taste acts as protection against poison?
A. sweet
B. bitter
C. salty

2. What taste means you're getting proteins for your body's muscles?
A. sour
B. salty
C. umami

3. What taste means you're receiving energy?
A. bitter
B. sweet
C. umami
Despite the really awesome feast,
all of them decided that maybe a little snow wasn't THAT bad...
Chapter 5:
Prince Hans
a royal reception
Full transcript