where do creative ideas come from click to listen to story
Download
Skip this Video
Download Presentation
Where do creative ideas come from? Click to listen to story.

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 248

Where do creative ideas come from? Click to listen to story. - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 121 Views
  • Uploaded on

Where do creative ideas come from? Click to listen to story. Small Group Timer. Vocabulary & Amazing Words: Arcade Games Jigword Matchword Speedword Wordsearch Word Web Spelling City-Voc. Spelling City-Amazing. Spelling Words: Speedword Word Web Quia Games Spelling City

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 'Where do creative ideas come from? Click to listen to story.' - alexandra-morton


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
review games
Vocabulary & Amazing Words:

Arcade Games

Jigword

Matchword

Speedword

Wordsearch

Word Web

Spelling City-Voc.

Spelling City-Amazing

Spelling Words:

Speedword

Word Web

Quia Games

Spelling City

High Frequency Words

Fill-in-the Blank

Spelling City

Review Games
big question where do creative ideas come from
Big Question:Where do creative ideas come from?
  • Monday
  • Tuesday
  • Wednesday
  • Thursday
  • Friday
today we will learn about
Today we will learn about:
  • Amazing Words
  • Comparative endings –er, -est
  • Fact and Opinion
  • Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • Writing a review
writing on demand
Writing on Demand

Write for 3 minutes about sources that give you creative ideas!

Do your best writing!

Use your best handwriting!

excel
excel
  • ex – cel
  • When you excel at something, you’re better than most people at it.
  • Kayla excels at math.
  • Inventors excel in creative thinking.
process
process
  • proc – ess
  • When you process something, you prepare it by following a set of steps.
  • My raincoat has been processed to make it waterproof.
  • People process peanuts into many things, including shaving cream and shampoo.
research
research
  • re – search
  • Research means a very careful investigation or hunting for facts.
  • I did a lot of research to make sure the facts in my report about weather were correct.
  • People found many ways to use peanuts through research.
comparative endings
Comparative Endings
  • joking - dried
  • What do you know about reading these words?
  • Both has a base word, an ending and a spelling change.
  • What are the endings?
  • What are the spelling changes?
  • Today you’ll learn about the endings –er and –est.
comparative endings1
Comparative Endings
  • funnier - funniest
  • The base word in these words is funny. What spelling changes do you see?
  • To blend these words, read one chunk, or syllable, at a time and then blend the chunks together:
    • fun, ni, er, funnier; fun, ni, est, funniest
comparative endings2
Comparative Endings
  • We add –er to words when we compare two things.
    • My joke is funnier than yours.
comparative endings3
Comparative Endings
  • We add –est to words when we compare three things:
    • Kelly told the funniest joke of all.
comparative endings4
Comparative Endings
  • Chunk the word into parts, the base word and the ending.
  • See if the base word has a spelling change.
  • Read the chunks from left to right and then blend all the chunks together.
comparative endings5
Comparative Endings
  • slow, slower, slowest
  • big, bigger, biggest
  • polite, politer, politest
  • fluffy, fluffier, fluffiest
  • sunny, sunnier, sunniest
  • long, longer, longest
  • mad, madder, maddest
  • fine, finer, finest
comparative endings21
hottest

rarest

lovelier

biggest

braver

funniest

maddest

tamest

healthiest

fatter

later

sunnier

thinner

safest

scarier

Comparative Endings
pretest spelling words i ll say you say i ll give you a sentence we will clap count write sounds
Pretest! Spelling words. I’ll say, you say! I’ll give you a sentence.We will clap, count, write sounds!
read aloud

Read-Aloud

Louis Braille

slide51
Daily Fix-It

he am the hapiest dog

He is the happiest dog.

where is their a place too sit

Where is there a place to sit?

verbs am is are was were
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • A verb can tell what someone or something is doing.
  • A verb can show something that happens now, in the past, or in the future.
verbs am is are was were1
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • The verbs am, is, are, was, and were do not show action.
  • They show what someone or something is or was.
  • These verbs are forms of the verb to be.
verbs am is are was were2
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • The verbs am, is, and are, tell about now.
    • I am an inventor.
    • Jen is an inventor.
    • Des and Ali are inventors.
verbs am is are was were3
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • The verbs was and were, tell about the past.
    • Bill was an inventor.
    • Katie and Sam were inventors.
verbs am is are was were4
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • Use am, is, and was to tell about one person, place or thing.
  • Use are and were to tell about more than one person, place, or thing.
verbs am is are was were5
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • Inventors ____ clever people. (is, are)
  • are
  • Zippers ____ invented not long ago. (was, were)
  • were
  • Today inventions ____ everywhere. (is, are)
  • are
verbs am is are was were6
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • I ____ in the Young Inventors Club. (am, are)
  • am
  • George _____ in the club too. (are, is)
  • is
verbs am is are was were7
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • I ____ in the Young Inventors Club. (am, are)
  • am
  • George _____ in the club too. (are, is)
  • is
research and inquiry
Research and Inquiry

What would you like to learn about where creative ideas come from?

wrap up your day
Wrap Up Your Day!
  • Comparative words with –er, est
  • Fact and Opinion
  • Let’s talk about it!
  • Tomorrow the class will read about George Washington Carver, a man who found the need to solve problems in creative ways.
today we will learn about1
Today we will learn about:
  • Amazing words
  • Comparative endings
  • Fact and Opinion
  • Inferring
  • High-frequency words
  • Vocabulary words
  • Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
read aloud1

Read-Aloud

Teddy’s Bear

opportunity
opportunity
  • op – por – tu - ni – ty
  • An opportunity is a good chance or a favorable time.
  • We had an opportunity to go to a movie on Saturday.
  • Will we have an opportunity to have a play date this week?
comparative endings22
Comparative Endings
  • redder
  • You can read this word because you know how to read words with endings –er and –est.
  • What base word and ending form redder?
comparative endings23
Comparative Endings
  • When you come to a word with an –er or –est ending, figure out the base word (remember that there may have been a spelling change), read the word parts from left to right, and then blend the parts together to read the word.
comparative endings24
finest

tiniest

hotter

hottest

funnier

funniest

bluer

bluest

luckier

luckiest

quicker

quickest

flatter

flattest

larger

largest

Comparative Endings
comparative endings27
Comparative Endings
  • Today feels hotter than the hottest day we ever had.
comparative endings28
Comparative Endings
  • Today feels hotter than the hottest day we ever had.
comparative endings29
Comparative Endings
  • Today feels hotter than the hottest day we ever had.
  • The sooner we get to the park, the happier I will be!
comparative endings30
Comparative Endings
  • Today feels hotter than the hottest day we ever had.
  • The sooner we get to the park, the happier I will be!
comparative endings31
Comparative Endings
  • Today feels hotter than the hottest day we ever had.
  • The sooner we get to the park, the happier I will be!
  • This is the busiest work day, so the soonest Mom can come home is seven.
comparative endings32
Comparative Endings
  • Today feels hotter than the hottest day we ever had.
  • The sooner we get to the park, the happier I will be!
  • This is the busiest work day, so the soonest Mom can come home is seven.
  • Our new puppy is the smallest and fattest of them all!
comparative endings33
Comparative Endings
  • Today feels hotter than the hottest day we ever had.
  • The sooner we get to the park, the happier I will be!
  • This is the busiest work day, so the soonest Mom can come home is seven.
  • Our new puppy is the smallest and fattest of them all!
story words
Story Words
  • college – a school of learning to attend after high school
  • agriculture – having to do with farming
  • laboratory – a place where tests and experiments are done
  • greenhouse– a building with glass or plastic sides where plants are kept warm
  • Next slide
college
college

Auburn University

University of Alabama

Northeast Alabama Community College

vocabulary words college agriculture laboratory greenhouse
Vocabulary Wordscollege, agriculture, laboratory, greenhouse
  • We grow plants in the _____ when it is cold outside.
  • greenhouse
  • I want to study _____ when I grow up.
  • agriculture
vocabulary words college agriculture laboratory greenhouse1
Vocabulary Wordscollege, agriculture, laboratory, greenhouse
  • One day I will go to ____ to learn more about plants.
  • college
  • There I will study seeds and plants in a ______.
  • laboratory
building background
Building Background
  • When you don’t understand something that happens in a story, it is a good idea to stop reading and look quickly over what they have already read to clear up any confusion about the story.
literary text biography
Literary TextBiography

“Louis Braille”

A biography is the true story of someone’s life. Usually a biography is written in time sequence and includes important events and facts about that person’s life.

Name on of the important facts from Louis Braille’s life.

How is nonfiction different from fiction?

slide109
Daily Fix-It

it are smallest than that

It is smaller than that.

plants that row of seeds straighterer.

Plant that row of seeds straighter.

verbs am is are was were8
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • A verb can tell what someone or something is doing.
  • A verb can show something that happens now, in the past, or in the future.
  • Verbs change when we talk about one or more than one person or thing.
  • They also change when we talk about the past or present.
verbs am is are was were9
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • Which verbs talk about the past?
  • Which verbs are used with one or more people or things.
  • Which verbs are used with I?
verbs am is are was were10
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • The verbs am, is, are, was, and were do not show action. They show what someone or something is or was.
  • These verbs are forms of the verb to be.
  • The verbs am, is, and are, tell about now.
  • The verbs was and were, tell about the past.
verbs am is are was were11
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • A seed is small.
  • What is the verb?
  • The seeds ____ small.
  • I ____ small.
  • These trees were once just seeds.
  • The tree ___ once just a seed.
writing review writing trait organization
Writing - ReviewWriting Trait: Organization

What steps do we need to take to write a review?

slide118
Let’s plan a review using a four square for A Weed is a Flower.

Main idea: What I liked about the selection.

Detail

Detail

Closing thought.

slide119
Research and InquiryInternetSearch EngineKeywordLinksLet’s search where the idea of ice cream cones came from!
wrap up your day1
Wrap Up Your Day!
  • High-Frequency Words
  • Sequence
  • Let’s Talk About It
  • Tomorrow you will reread A Weed is A Flower.
today we will learn about2
Today we will learn about:
  • Comparative Endings
  • Sequence
  • High-Frequency Words
  • Synonyms
  • Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • Writing a review
  • Gathering information
read aloud2

Read-Aloud

Teddy’s Bear

accomplish
accomplish
  • ac – com - plish
  • When you accomplish something, you succeed in carrying it out or finishing it.
  • The mayor of our town accomplished many important things.
  • She was proud she accomplished so much in only an hour.
comparative endings34
Comparative Endings
  • opposite of colder and coldest
  • hotter, hottest
  • opposite of sadder and saddest
  • happier, happiest
  • opposite of bigger and biggest
  • smaller, smallest
comparative endings35
Comparative Endings
  • opposite of later and latest
  • sooner, soonest
  • opposite of more crooked and most crooked
  • straight, straightest
  • opposite of thinner and thinnest
  • fatter, fattest
synonyms
Synonyms
  • Moses and Susan Carver thought that George was an unusual child. He was also described as small and weak.
  • When authors write, they choose certain words but other words with the same or similar meanings could also be used.
synonyms1
Synonyms
  • Words that have similar meanings are called synonyms.
  • George remained small and weak.
  • But as he grew, they saw he was an unusual child.
  • Find a word to use in place of the underlined word without changing the meaning of the sentence.
high frequency words
High-Frequency Words
  • rhymes with flowers
  • hours
  • rhymes with honey
  • money
  • I wasn’t sure how to answer the ____.
  • question
  • I was the ____ one who raise my hand.
  • only
high frequency words1
High-Frequency Words
  • My mom ____ school for twelve years.
  • taught
  • My pants and shirts are too small so I will have to buy some new ____.
  • clothes
  • Mr. Johnson is our next door ____.
  • neighbor
slide155
High Frequency and Story Wordstaught, greenhouse, college, money, question, laboratory1. The boy had no ____to buy clothes.2. The scientist worked for hours in her _________.3. He went to ________ to study agriculture.4. His neighbor asked him a _________.5. She ______ a class at the college.6. He grew only peanuts in that ________.
slide161
Daily Fix-It

i am happyest when I are busy

I am happiest when I am busy.

then I finich my work soonner.

Then I finish my work sooner.

verbs am is are was were13
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • The forms of to be tell whether it is about one or more than one and whether it takes place in the past or the present.
  • Dr. Carver was a scientist.
  • Some people he helped were farmers.
  • Today, many people are farmers.
  • I am a farmer too.
verbs am is are was were14
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • I am a singer.
  • Nat was a singer.
  • They were singers.
wrap up your day2
Wrap Up Your Day!
  • Sequence
  • Let’s Talk About It
  • Tomorrow you will read about Maria, who uses a computer to find information on the Internet.
today we will learn about3
Today we will learn about:
  • Comparative Endings
  • Long i: i, ie, igh, y
  • Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • Summarize information
  • Inferring
  • Writing a Review
original
original
  • o – rig - i – nal
  • Something that is original is the only one of its kind or the first of something.
  • We use my grandmother’s original recipe for those delicious cookies.
  • A copy machine makes copies of an original paper.
scientist
scientist
  • sci – en – tist
  • A scientist is a person who is trained in science and is an expert in it.
  • Scientists have discovered many things about the world we live in.
unusual
unusual
  • un – u – su – al
  • Something that is unusual is not usual or not ordinary.
  • The children made an unusual barbecue sauce when they were trying to act like scientists.
slide180
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide181
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide182
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide183
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide184
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide185
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide186
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide187
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide188
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide189
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide190
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide191
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide192
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide193
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide194
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide195
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
slide196
Long i: i, ie, igh, ypie, might, sigh, fly, tiger, mild, lie, by, high, cyclone, wider, find, bright, die, python, tie
sentence reading
Sentence Reading
  • They had a backyard birthday party for their oldest daughters.
  • Matt fished alone by the riverbank for half a day.
  • He caught the biggest, fattest catfish ever!
  • Who’s the youngest baseball player on the team?
sentence reading1
Sentence Reading
  • We cannot buy the larger toybox.
  • We played basketball in the driveway.
  • I scored many points.
read aloud3

Read-Aloud

The Experiment

read aloud4

Read-Aloud

The Experiment

slide206
Daily Fix-It

he are a plant dotcor

He is a plant doctor.

i am knot too good with plants

I am not too good with plants.

verbs am is are was were15
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • What are some forms of the verb to be?
  • Am, is, are, was, were
  • These verbs don’t show action. What do they show?
  • They show what someone or something is or was.
verbs am is are was were16
Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • The Minute Men were heroes.
  • My grandfather is a good storyteller.
  • Laura Ingalls Wilder was a pioneer. She was also a writer.
slide211
What could we add after each statement?Write your own comment.George Washington Carver worked late at night.Dr. Carver was teaching many people.
slide213
Research and InquiryWhat steps did we take to find out about ice cream cones?Did we answer our original topic?
wrap up your day3
Wrap Up Your Day!
  • Making Connections
  • Let’s Talk About It
  • You heard about two children who decided to be scientists. Tomorrow you will hear about Abby and Joey again.
today we will learn about4
Today we will learn about:
  • Review Amazing Words
  • Comparative Endings
  • High-Frequency Words
  • Verbs: am, is, are, was, were
  • Fact and Opinion
comparative endings36
Comparative Endings
  • This apple tastes sweeter and juicier than the others.
  • This apple tastes sweeter and juicier than the others.
  • I ate the largest piece of meat because I was hungrier than usual.
  • I ate the largest piece of meat because I was hungrier than usual.
comparative endings37
Comparative Endings
  • That is the tiniest, prettiest ring I have ever seen.
  • That is the tiniest, prettiest ring I have ever seen.
  • The trees look lovelier in summer when their leaves are greener.
  • The trees look lovelier in summer when their leaves are greener.
high frequency words only money neighbor hours clothes taught question
High-Frequency Wordsonly, money,neighbor, hours, clothes, taught, question
  • How many more ___ will we drive before we get there?
  • hours
  • I did extra chores so I could earn some _____.
  • money
high frequency words only money neighbor hours clothes taught question1
High-Frequency Wordsonly, money,neighbor, hours, clothes, taught, question
  • My old ____ are too small, so I will have to get new ones.
  • clothes
  • My next door ____ lets me play with her dog.
  • neighbor
high frequency words only money neighbor hours clothes taught question2
High-Frequency Words only, money,neighbor, hours, clothes, taught, question
  • Can you please repeat the ____ you asked?
  • question
  • This is your one and _____ chance to get it right.
  • only
  • My dad _____ me how to fly a kite.
  • taught
literary text text structure
Literary TextText Structure

Autobiography: A true story about a person that is written

by that person.

Chronological order: The order in which events happen.

“Alberto the Scientist” Pages 376 – 379

Let’s reread to find out the sequence of events.

slide233
Daily Fix-It

the science lab was hoter this weak

The science lab was hotter this week.

my plant are the smallest one,

My plant is the smallest one.

wrap up your week

Wrap Up Your Week

Let’s Talk About

Creative Ideas

cause and effect
Cause and Effect
  • Most things happen for a reason.
  • Good readers ask themselves what happens and why it happens.
  • Paying attention to why things happen helps you understand what you read.
monitor and fix up
Monitor and Fix Up
  • When you don’t understand something that happens in a story, it is a good idea to stop reading and look quickly over what they have already read to clear up any confusion about the story.
monitor and fix up1
Monitor and Fix Up
  • Ask yourself questions as you read A Weed Is a Flower.
    • Do I make sure I understand as I read?
    • Do I go back and look quickly for information I don’t know or understand.
cause and effect1
Cause and Effect
  • Most things happen for a reason.
  • Good readers ask themselves what happens and why it happens.
  • Look for clue words that signal causes, such as so and because.
ad