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Let's Start Our Day! 4 March 2014

Start-of-the-Day Presentation, 4 March 2014
by

Dwight Young

on 4 March 2014

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Transcript of Let's Start Our Day! 4 March 2014

Room 202 starts its learning day
Let's Start Our Day!
Take out your whiteboards and markers.
Daily Language Practice
Synonyms, antonyms, or homophones?
Problem of the Day
Put away your whiteboards and markers
Stand up quietly and face the flag
Let's review our class rules.
There are 31 students in this class. There is only one teacher.
1. grow, shrink _________________
2. mystery, puzzle _______________________
Correct these sentences.
3. i and jessica have did all the cleaning
I Pledge Allegiance to the flag
of the United States of America
and to the Republic
for which it stands,
one Nation under God,
indivisible,
with liberty and justice for all.
O beautiful for spacious skies,
For amber waves of grain,
For purple mountain majesties
Above the fruited plain!
America! America!
God shed his grace on thee
And crown thy good with brotherhood
From sea to shining sea!
Hail, hail to old Purdue
All hail to our old gold and black!
Hail, hail to old Purdue!
Our friendship may she never lack.
Ever grateful, ever true,
Thus we raise our song anew
Of the days we’ve spent with you,
All hail our own Purdue.
In Room 202, we use Active Listening
There are 4 rules for Active Listening.
Eyes on the speaker
Rule #1
Hands free and clear
Rule #2
Zip it!
Rule #3
Lock it!
Put it in your pocket!
Ears listening and brain thinking about what is being said
Rule #4
Academic Vocabulary
Solar System
Sun
a star, a huge ball of hot, glowing gases. 100 times wider than Earth
Planet
a large, nearly round, ball-shaped object that travels
in a path around the Sun.
Orbit
The path a planet follows around the Sun. Each planet travels in an orbit that is slightly oval in shape.
Solar System
The Sun, the planets and their moons, and other objects that orbit the Sun.
Telescope
a tool for making distant objects appear nearer and larger.
Binoculars
two telescopes joined together as a unit.
Pete's recipe calls for 1 1/2 cups of flour. He wants to double the recipe. How much flour will Pete need to make a double batch?
Academic Vocabulary
Community History
Ownership
having something that belongs to you
Property
a thing someone owns
Laborer
Good
a thing that is made or grown, then sold
a worker
Service
Rancho
James Marshall
a job that someone does for others and for which he or she is usually paid
a large parcel of land to grow crops or raise livestock
a worker who found gold while he was working in a sawmill in 1848
Levi Strauss
produced strong pants, or jeans, for the miners
Academic Language
Fractions
Fraction
A number that represents part of a whole.
Numerator
The number above the bar in a fraction; the number that tells how many of the equal parts are being used.
Denominator
The bottom number in a fraction. The denominator tells how many parts are in the whole.
Equivalent Fractions
Fractions that have the same value.
>
is greater than
<
is less than
=
is equal to
Like Fractions
Fractions which have the same denominator, or bottom number.
4. shannon drunk the punch and eaten all her sandwich
Circle the correct way to divide the word into syllables.
5. in-for-ma-tion inf-orm-a-tion in-form-a-tion
Difference
The answer to a subtraction problem
Full transcript