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Science Note-booking Training, December 7th, 2013. Timeline: 8:00 to 9:00 am Science Note-booking 9:00 to 9:10 am Break 9:10 to 11:00 am “Mystery Spill” Note-booking 11:00 to 12:00 pm Lunch Break 12:00 to 1:00 pm “Mystery Spill” Note-booking 1:00 to 1:10 Break

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Presentation Transcript
slide2

Timeline:

8:00 to 9:00 am Science Note-booking

9:00 to 9:10 am Break

9:10 to 11:00 am “Mystery Spill” Note-booking

11:00 to 12:00 pm Lunch Break

12:00 to 1:00 pm “Mystery Spill” Note-booking

1:00 to 1:10 Break

1:10 to 2:00 Finish Note-booking

2:00 to 3:00 Grade Level Breakout

objectives
Objectives:
  • Understanding of construction of a Science Notebook with the different entry types.
  • To discuss the importance of students understanding the Standards being taught and the Performance Expectations for each of them.
  • Hands-on lesson with actual note taking strategies and components.
  • To learn about and discuss Common Core Reading, Writing, and Literacy skills that can be incorporated into the notebooks.
  • Discuss the importance of a student Making Meaning Conference and continuous Review.
objectives1
Objectives:
  • To have participants use foldable’ s in Science Notebooks.
  • To give them a web site that shows all the different types of entries done by students from the State of Washington.
  • To guide teachers through the note-booking process using as many types of entries as possible.
  • To express the importance of reviewing the student notebooks by students at least once a week.
science notebook organization
Science Notebook Organization
  • Students use organizational elements to streamline access to the contents of their notebook over time to support their learning. As teachers consider what elements of a science notebook are most appropriate to meet their student learning goals in science, they will need to exercise their own professional judgment as to which organizational elements support those goals. Formats for each organizational element vary depending on grade level and purpose, but can include some of the following components:
science notebook entry types
Science Notebook Entry Types
  • Science notebooks contain information about the students’ classroom experiences and are used much as scientists would, before, during, and after all investigations. They are a place where students formulate and record their questions, make predictions, record data, procedures, and results, compose reflections, and communicate findings. Most importantly, notebooks provide a place for students to record new concepts they have learned and to review the lessons already accomplished.
slide8

By reviewing hundreds of actual student notebooks, a group of education leaders from Washington State explored how teachers were asking students to record their ideas in their science notebooks.  Analysis of the student work revealed eight distinct strategies or “entry types,” used most frequently by practicing K-12 teachers. This section describes those eight entry types and offers a rationale for why a teacher might select a given entry type. The companion website – www.sciencenotebooks.org - illustrates each entry type with multiple samples of student work stored in a searchable online database. The samples come from students of all grade levels, demographic groups, and geographic regions.

title page or notebook cover
Title Page or Notebook Cover
  • Recording this information enhances student understanding of common text features that support the development of literacy skills. Common elements on a title page or notebook cover may include:
  • Student name
  • School
  • Teacher name
  • Class
  • Content Picture
table of contents
Table of Contents
  • A table of contents allows a student to easily retrieve work from previous lessons within the unit. Teachers can create a template for students to fill in (e.g. blank template or transparency, list of activities with place to enter page number and date). Alternatively students can create the table of contents themselves. Alternative ways of doing a table of contents may include:
table of contents cont
Table of Contents (cont.)
  • Teacher creates an empty template for students to fill in
  • Completely created by student
  • Done together with student input on chart paper or off transparency
  • Done ahead by teacher and student just adds page numbers and date
  • Teacher does whole thing
slide12

Type: Notebook OrganizationGradeband: elemGrades: 2Discipline: LifeSTC – Life Cycle of the Butterfly

slide13

Type: Graphic OrganizersGradeband: elemGrades: K-1Discipline: Physical ScienceSTC – Measuring and Comparing

slide14

Type: Notebook OrganizationGradeband: middleGrades: 7Discipline: Life- - -Table of Contents - this helps students to find and use earlier notes, vocabulary, assignments, etc.

organization of individual pages
Organization of Individual Pages
  • These features allow students to organize their work and more efficiently access learning from prior activities or lessons. These features also assist the teachers in assessing student understanding. Common organizational features include:
  • Number on each page
  • Headings
slide16

Focus questions

  • Activity title
  • Date each page
  • Time (optional)
  • Page division (due to specific content needs)
  • Sections
  • Pockets
glossary
Glossary
  • Vocabulary words acquired while engaged in a hands-on lesson contribute to the development of scientific literacy. A glossary is one approach to building understanding of scientific terminology, while also advancing learning of text features. Recording and highlighting new vocabulary as the words are encountered in the unit is an alternative to the use of a glossary. Some strategies for constructing glossaries include:
glossary cont
Glossary (cont.)
  • Create and use a separate science glossary notebook
  • Use a student created spelling or writing dictionary
  • Teacher gives words, students adds own picture and definition

(Marzano’s Vocabulary Strategy)

  • Copied glossary words from teacher guide and students just

highlight

  • Students use real world dictionaries rather than make glossaries
  • Teacher creates glossary based on input from children
  • Create word wall as class, students add these words to word

bank in their notebooks

  • May include scientific terminology and/or words that are

important to know within the context of a test question or

activity (e.g. compare, contrast, formation)

marzano s vocabulary format
Marzano’s Vocabulary Format

Term/Phrase: My Understanding: | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 |

Description:

Drawing: More ideas:

Definition:___________________

___________________________

___________________________

vocabulary strategies on the district web page
Vocabulary Strategies on the District Web Page
  • Check out the different Vocabulary strategies found on the district Web site under Curriculum and Professional Development.
  • My favorite is Jeopardy! (show example) (Complete instructions are included with each strategy).
entry type drawings
Entry Type: Drawings
  • Definition
  • Student generated drawings of materials, scientific investigation set-up, observations, or concepts. Three common types of drawings used in science notebooks include:
  • Sketches: Informal pictures of objects or concepts created with little detail.
  • Scientific Illustrations: Detailed, accurate, labeled drawings of observations or concepts.
  • Technical Drawings: A record of a product in such detail that someone could create the product from the drawings.
entry type drawings cont
Entry Type: Drawings (cont.)
  • Purpose
  • Students use drawings to make their thinking and observations of concrete or abstract ideas visible. Drawings access diverse learning styles, allow entry to the writing process for special needs students and emergent writers, and assist in vocabulary development (e.g. oral explanations, group discussions, labels).
slide23

Type: DrawingsGradeband: elemGrades: 3Discipline: LifeSTC - Plant Growth & DevelopmentDrawing to show labeled parts of growing Fast Plants. The student is using the notebook to record changes over time. (also a table)

slide24

Type: DrawingsGradeband: elemGrades: 5Discipline: Life ScienceSTC - EcosystemsScientific illustrations while observing animals prior to putting them in a terrarium. Student clearly draws the side view figure of a cricket, labels parts, and even denotes a question about a part, identifying it’s purpose. The isopod also shows a side view when curled up.

slide25

Type: DrawingsGradeband: elemGrades: 5Discipline: PhysicalSTC - Motion and DesignTechnical drawing where the image is accurate, labeled and detailed and could be duplicated by someone looking at his drawing.

entry type tables charts and graphs
Entry Type: Tables, Charts, and Graphs
  • Definition
  • Formats for recording and organizing data, results, and observations.
  • Purpose
  • Students use tables and charts to organize information in a form that is easily read and understood. Recording data in these forms facilitates record keeping. Students use graphs to compare and analyze data, display patterns and trends, and synthesize information to communicate results.
slide27

Type: Tables, Charts, and GraphsGradeband: elemGrades: 1Discipline: LifeSTC – Terrarium HabitatsIndividual sketches that actually begin to form a graph of growth.

slide28

Type: Tables, Charts, and GraphsGradeband: elemGrades: 5Discipline: LifeSTC - EcosystemsTable of data with samples of pH test strips to show results of the impact of pollutants on a terrarium and an aquarium.

slide29

Type: Tables, Charts, and GraphsGradeband: highGrades: 9Discipline: LifeOther - Not listedBar graph of amount of food energy available in different foods.

entry type graphic organizers
Entry Type: Graphic Organizers
  • Definition
  • Tools that illustrate connections among and between ideas, objects, and information. Examples include, but are not limited to, Venn diagrams, “Box–and-T” charts, and concept maps.
  • Purpose
  • Graphic organizers help students organize ideas to recognize and to communicate connections and relationships.
slide31

Type: Graphic Organizers Gradeband: elem Grades: 1Discipline: Physical Science STC - Solids and LiquidsVenn diagram

slide32

96Type: Graphic OrganizersGradeband: elemGrades: 2Discipline: Life ScienceSTC - The Life Cycles of ButterfliesBox and T chart comparing caterpillar and student.

slide33

Type: Graphic Organizers Grade band: elem Grades: 2 Discipline: Life ScienceSTC - Balancing and WeighingThis represents a Venn diagram but the comparison could also be set up using a Box & T-Chart.

slide34

Type: Graphic OrganizersGradeband: highGrades: 9Discipline: PhysicalStars unit. Learning about stars and displaying info learned graphically

slide35

Type: Graphic OrganizersGradeband: highGrades: 9,10,11,12Discipline: Life- -

Graphic organizer for eukaryotes, prokaryotes and the cell cycle.

entry type notes and practice problems
Entry Type: Notes and Practice Problems
  • Definition
  • A record of ideas, observations, or descriptions of information from multiple sources, including but not limited to direct instruction, hands-on experiences, videos, readings, research, demonstrations, solving equations, responding to guiding questions, or developing vocabulary.
  • Purpose
  • Students use notes and practice problems to construct meaning and practice skills for current use and future reference.
slide37

Type: Notes and Practice ProblemsGradeband: elemGrades: 1stDiscipline: Life ScienceGEMS Terrarium HabitatsExample of using a labeled drawing to develop vocabulary .

slide38

Type: Notes and Practice ProblemsGradeband: elemGrades: 2Discipline: EarthSTC - WeatherExample of notes a child has created around the temperature, using words and drawings. The thermometer has also been inserted here.

slide39

Type: Notes and Practice ProblemsGradeband: elemGrades: 5Discipline: Earth ScienceSTC - Land and WaterShows part of the investigative design

slide41

Type: Notes and Practice ProblemsGradeband: elemGrades: 5Discipline: PhysicalSTC - Motion and DesignThe materials list appears just before a t-chart where the student has set up a comparison of conditions that make a vehicle move faster or slower. Additional notes are present from the inquiry that has been conducted.

entry type reflective and analytical entries
Entry Type: Reflective and Analytical Entries
  • Definition
  • A record of a student’s own thoughts and ideas, including, but not limited to initial ideas, self-generated questions, reflections, data analysis, reactions, application of knowledge to new situations, and conclusions.
  • Purpose
  • Students use reflective and analytical entries to think about scientific content from their own perspective, make sense of data, ask questions about their ideas and learning processes, and clarify and revise their thinking.
slide43

Type: Reflective and Analytical EntriesGradeband: elemGrades: 1Discipline: EarthFOSS - Pebbles Sand and SiltKids took pictures that were used in their notebooks.

slide44

Type: OtherGradeband: elemGrades: 5Discipline: PhysicalSTC - Motion and DesignThis is a KWL with a Line of Learning

slide45

Type: Reflective and Analytical EntriesGradeband: highGrades: 9Discipline: Life- - -Publisher: not specified Text: Cells Questions answered as conclusion piece of osmosis lab

entry type inserts
Entry Type: Inserts
  • Definition
  • Inserts are artifacts placed within a notebook, including, but not limited to photographs, materials (e.g. flower petals, crystals, chromatography results), supplemental readings (e.g. newspaper clippings) and foldable’s.
  • Purpose
  • Students use inserts to document and to enrich their learning.
slide48

Type: InsertsGradeband: elemGrades: 1,2,3,4,5Discipline: LifeTeacher Developed - Teacher DevelopedThese inserts show research done by a preservice teacher on roots. This is part of an inquiry investigation on the effect of fertilizer on plant growth.

entry type investigation formats
Entry Type: Investigation Formats
  • Definition
  • Scaffolds to guide students through a controlled investigation, field investigation, or design process. Examples include, but are not limited to investigation planning sheets or science writing heuristics.
  • Purpose
  • Students use investigation formats to guide their thinking and writing
  • while they design and conduct investigations. Students also use these formats to reflect on and discuss their findings and ideas.
slide54

Type: OtherGradeband: middleGrades: 7Discipline: PhysicalSTC/MS - Catastrophic EventsThis is an example of a rubric used to score one student\'s assignment. The rubric is pasted into the student\'s notebook by the student.

slide55

Type: Investigation FormatsGradeband: highGrades: 9Discipline: Life- - -This is really two entries: a freewrite and brainstorming of questions students had at the start of a unit on Plants. The freewrite was designed to help the teacher assess the student\'s prior knowledge and misconceptions. The brainstorming was designed to generate questions that we could then use as a launch pad for student investigation. We chose two questions as a class to design investigations around.

entry type writing frames
Entry Type: Writing Frames
  • Definition
  • Writing prompts used to focus a student’s thinking. Examples include, but are not limited to, “I smelled…I felt…I observed…”,“My results show…”, “The variable I will change is…”, or “I think that because…”.
  • Purpose
  • Students use frames to organize their ideas, prompt their thinking, and structure their written response. Frames help students become more proficient in scientific writing and less reliant upon the prompts.
slide57

Type: Writing FramesGradeband: elemGrades: 3Discipline: EarthFOSS - Structures of LifeObservations using writing frame.

slide58

Type: Writing FramesGradeband: elemGrades: 6Discipline: Physical ScienceFOSS - Solar Energy(Note: Page one of two). A final writing assignment in the form of a letter, in which the student was to choose another fellow scientist\'s (a classmate) solar oven that involved similar changes to variables, but resulted in different outcomes. The student was asked to describe the changes they made on their own solar oven, explain why, and also discuss how the other oven\'s results made them think about their own results. (Objective: Explore differences in other’s outcomes and apply to own outcomes. Build on conceptual knowledge.)

slide59

Type: Writing FramesGradeband: middleGrades: 8Discipline: PhysicalSTC/MS - Energy, Machines, and MotionProcedure to compare mass on digital scale and weight on a spring scale.

science probes
Science Probes
  • Page Keeley’s Physical, Earth and Space, and Life Science formative assessment probe series.

Original Volumes: “Uncovering Student Ideas in Science: 25 Formative Assessment Probes (Volumes 1; 2; 3; and 4)

slide61

Newer volumes:

  • Volume 1: “Uncovering Student Ideas in Physical Science.” 45 New Force and Motion Assessment Probes. (2010)
  • Volume 1: “Uncovering Student Ideas in Life Science.” 25 New Formative Assessment Probes. (2011)
  • “Uncovering Student Ideas in Astronomy.” 45 New Formative Assessment Probes. (2012)
objectives2
Objectives:
  • Understanding of construction of a Science Notebook with the different entry types.
  • To discuss the importance of students understanding the Standards being taught and the Performance Expectations for each of them.
  • Hands-on lesson with actual note taking strategies and components.
  • To learn about and discuss Common Core Reading, Writing, and Literacy skills that can be incorporated into the notebooks.
  • Discuss the importance of a student Making Meaning Conference and continuous Review.
objectives3
Objectives:
  • To introduce participants to the use of foldable’s in Science Notebooks.
  • To give them a web site that shows all the different types of entries done by students from the State of Washington.
  • To guide teachers through the note-booking process using as many types of entries as possible.
  • To express the importance of reviewing the student notebooks at least once a week.
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