unit 5 review l.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Unit 5 Review PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Unit 5 Review

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 28

Unit 5 Review - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 194 Views
  • Uploaded on

Unit 5 Review . 4 th Grade O’Neal Elementary eMINTS4ALL Classroom. Vocabulary . Bravery : a quality of spirit that enables you to face danger of pain without showing fear Connotation : an idea that is implied or suggested. Delighted : glad, happy or filled with joy

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Unit 5 Review' - Mercy


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
unit 5 review

Unit 5 Review

4th Grade

O’Neal Elementary

eMINTS4ALL Classroom

vocabulary
Vocabulary
  • Bravery: a quality of spirit that enables you to face danger of pain without showing fear
  • Connotation: an idea that is implied or suggested.
  • Delighted: glad, happy or filled with joy
  • Exhausted: wear out completely; weary, tired or worn out
  • Explorations: to travel for the purpose of discovery
  • Onomatopoeia: using words that imitate the sound they denote
vocabulary3
Vocabulary
  • Personality: the special character and behavior of a person
  • Separate: to set, keep or come apart, to divide
  • Sheltered: provided a place of protection for
  • Simile: a way of describing something by comparing it to something else using the words like or as
  • Uncharted: unexplored and not marked on a map.

Quia 1Quia 2

analogy
Analogy
  • An analogy is a comparison of two sets of words or ideas. Each set has a similar relationship.
  • For example: valuable is to worthless..... as deep is to shallow
  • These words are anonyms.
  • automobiles are to cars as vessels are to _______
  • How are these words related?
analogy5
Analogy
  • ANALOGY PRACTICE @
  • http://www.manatee.k12.fl.us/sites/elementary/palmasola/ps3gleana.htm
  • Awesome Analogies! - Figure out why the first pair of words go together so that you can finish the second word pair. For example, "Cat is to MEOW as dog is to ______."(bark) For one or two players.
  • Analogies Quiz: Interactive; 34 questions.
  • Analogies for Kids Quiz - Click on "Play This Quiz Now" to start.
  • Web School: Language: Daily Language: Using Analogies - Read the sentence and choose the word that completes the analogy. Seven practice activities
  • Analogies Challenge - When you see the word that completes the analogy, click on the button at the bottom right of the screen.  Be quick!  The choices for each analogy will only cycle through twice.  The blue dot at the top of the screen tells you how long you have for each question.
figures of speech hyperbole simile metaphor and idiom
Figures of Speech:Hyperbole, Simile, Metaphor, and Idiom
  • Simile Practice
  • Alliteration or Simile Quiz
  • Metaphor Quiz
  • Figurative Language Quiz
  • Idiom Site
  • Figurative Language: Funbrain
  • Smart Notebook Idiom Lesson
  • Smart Notebook Lesson: Idioms
  • Smart Notebook Lesson: Similes and Metaphors
figures of speech hyperbole simile metaphor and idiom7
Figures of Speech: Hyperbole, Simile, Metaphor, and Idiom
  • Figures of Speech: Terms
  • Hyperbole- the use of exaggeration or overstatement. The author does not expect the reader to take the events literally but uses hyperbole to create humor.
  • Figures of Speech: Simile and Metaphor Review
literary device foreshadowing
Literary Device:Foreshadowing
  • Authors sometimes use a device called foreshadowing to provide clues about what may happen later in a story or play. Readers can use these clues to make predictions about the resolution of a conflict or solution to a problem.

Foreshadowing Chart

literary elements simile and onomatopoeia
Literary Elements:Simile and Onomatopoeia
  • Onomatopoeia- is the use of a word that imitates the sound that it stands for, such as hiss.
  • http://interactives.mped.org/preview_mg.aspx?id=736&title=
  • Simile- compares two different things, usually using the words like or as.
  • http://www.rhlschool.com/eng3n25.htm

popping

hissing

onomatopoeia

Free VersePoetryPBS: Free Verse

thesaurus antonyms
Thesaurus-Antonyms
  • Antonyms are words that have opposite meanings.
  • You may use a thesaurus to look up antonyms.
  • Sometimes, you can use antonyms as context clues to help you understand unfamiliar words.
  • Draw a line from the word in column one to its antonym in column two.

Antonym Practice

monitor comprehension
Monitor Comprehension
  • There are several strategies that will help a good readers monitor their own reading for comprehension.
  • Some of those strategies are:
  • Asking questions about text, rereading passages or reading ahead to correct errors in understanding.
  • Also good readers can visualize, adjust reading rate, and paraphrase as they go.
cause and effect
Cause and Effect
  • When an author’s purpose is to explain how or why certain things happen, he or she often describes causes and their effects.
  • As you read the story, you should look for events that cause actions to happen. Ask yourself, “What happens because of that event?” or “What brought about the action?”
  • Look for signal words and phrases that the author uses to signal cause and effect. Such words include but are not limited to; because, due to, as a result, since, and therefore.
  • TEACHING CAUSE AND EFFECT
  • CAUSE and EFFECT Lesson
cause and effect14
Cause and Effect
  • Quiz
  • Using signal words
  • Cause and Effect Relationships
  • Cause and Effect Article and Graphic Organizer
  • Cause and Effect Matching Activity
  • Cause and Effect Lesson and Quiz
summary
Summary
  • When you summarize a story, you simply tell the ideas for a story in a shorter way.
  • Often the summary includes the main idea of a selection and a few supporting details.
  • The summary should include ONLY the essential details.
summarize
Summarize
  • To summarize a story, you must identify the most important ideas or events.

Event

drawing conclusions
Drawing Conclusions
  • You can use information from a story, as well as personal experience, to draw conclusions.
  • By paying attention to details, you can draw conclusions about what a character may say or do next or how the plot might change as the story unfolds.
  • http://www.studyzone.org/testprep/ela4/h/inferencesp.cfm
p roblem and solution
Problem and Solution
  • The problem in a story can be presented as a conflict the character needs to face.
  • The solution involves the steps a character takes to try to solve the problem. The solution can also be called the resolution.
  • Certain words or phrases in a story, such as so, as a result of, or consequently can signal that a solution has been reached.
  • Log in to Study Islandto practice.
directions
Directions
  • Directions are the steps required to do or make something.
  • Sometimes directions are numbered. This helps the reader see what to do first, second, and last.
  • Other times, directions are written in paragraph form. Look for sequence words, such as first, next, then, and last.
  • A materials list tells the reader what supplies are needed.
  • Practice
fact and opinion
Fact and Opinion
  • Facts are statements that can be shown to be true when evidence is provided.
  • Opinions are statements of beliefs or feelings that do not have to be supported by facts.
  • Some words and phrases that signal opinions include I think, I believe, and probably.
  • Sometimes authors state their opinions as if they are facts.
  • You may need to look for other clues, such as strong adjectives or adverbs, exaggeration, and statements that cause an emotional response.
fact and opinion21
Fact and Opinion

The Spanish explored Mexico and Peru in the 1500s. They looted the lands they explored and filled their ships to the brim with gold and treasure. The jewels they carried back to Spain were the most beautiful in the world.

Because of their valuable cargo, the treasure ships were prey for pirates. The ships usually traveled a rout that took them through a stretch of water called “The Spanish Main.” Some pirates claimed to have captured hundreds of treasure ships there.

Fact or Opinion????

  • The Spanish explored Mexico and Peru in the 1500s. _______
  • The Spanish looted the lands they explored? _______
  • The jewels they carried back to Spain were the most beautiful in the world. __________________
  • The ships usually traveled a route that took them through “The Spanish Main.” _____________
  • Some pirates claimed to have captured hundreds of treasure ships. ______________________
author s purpose
Author’s Purpose
  • It is important to evaluate, or make judgments about, a text you are reading. As you read, you should ask yourself which statements can be proven and which are the author’s purpose.
  • Is the author writing to entertain, to inform, or to persuade?
character
Character
  • Sometimes the focus of a story is on what one character does and says. As students read the story, they should look for descriptions of the character’s traits. The author may describe the traits directly or provide clues about them from the point of view of other characters in the story. Students should look for information about the character’s thoughts, feelings, words, and actions.
  • PracticePractice 2
character web
Character Web
  • A character web will help to gather and organize information about a character’s traits.
make judgments
Make Judgments
  • One way to evaluate a text is to make judgments about the characters and their actions. The way that a playwright presents the characters in a play reflects the message he or she wants to get across.
  • Think carefully about what each character does and says.
  • Compare this to the way people act and speak in real life.
  • Pay close attention to the words the characters use. Ask yourself what kind of person would say something like that. How would you react is someone said these words to you?
  • Graphic organizers are always good to help you sort information. When making judgments, a Judgment Flow Chart is a good graphic organizer to use.
make judgment
Make Judgment

Just remember.....

What the character says:_________________________________________

What the character does:_________________________________________

=

Judgment: _____________________________________________________________________________

regional speech
Regional Speech
  • People’s everyday speech is often influenced by the history and culture of the place in which they live. When we travel, we can hear differences in pronunciation.
  • The setting of Because of Winn-Dixie takes place in a town in Florida. Where is Florida located in the United States?
  • “She didn’t weigh hardly anything at all.”