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PASSWORDS- Breaking words into meaningful parts. Kind. Kindness. ness. (Means state or quality of being) . un. (Means not). Divide words into meaningful parts Business Fondness Goodness Happiness. pleasant. unpleasantness. ness.

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Passwords breaking words into meaningful parts
PASSWORDS- Breaking words into meaningful parts

Kind

Kindness

ness

(Means state or quality of being)

un

(Means not)

Divide words into meaningful parts

Business

Fondness

Goodness

Happiness

pleasant

unpleasantness

ness


Passwords breaking words into meaningful parts

Learning Objective: combine short related sentences with appositives

Writing conventions 1.2


What will we learn how to use today
What will we learn how to use today?

Combine short related sentences with appositives


Partner share 2 minute edit
Partner Share (2 minute edit)

Combine these sentences using a conjunction (and, or, but)

  • Redwood trees have thick bark.

  • Their leaves are high above the ground.

Redwood trees have thick bark, and their leaves are high above the ground.


Appositives
Appositives

  • Appositive – a word or group of words that tell more about the subject.

    Example: Mrs. Fajardo, our principal, wants us to do well on the CSTs.

  • What is an appositive?


Why is it important
Why is it important?

Knowing what an appositive is helps you build vocabulary

Helps you become a better writer because you learn how to write sentences in different ways


Steps for combining sentences using appositives
Steps for Combining sentences using appositives

  • Read the two sentences.

  • Identify how the two sentences are related.

  • Choose the appositive that will describe the subject.

  • Combine the sentences using commas before and after the appositive.

1.Our soccer team dashed to victory last night.

2.Our team is called the Eagles.

  • Our soccer team,the Eagles, dashed to victory last night.


Steps for combining sentences using appositives1
Steps for Combining sentences using appositives

  • Read the two sentences.

  • Identify how the two sentences are related.

  • Choose the appositive sentence that will describe the subject.

  • Combine the sentences using commas before and after the appositive.

  • Sarah is going to camp.

  • Sarah is my best friend.

    Sarah ,my best friend, is going to camp


Steps for combining sentences using appositives2
Steps for Combining sentences using appositives

  • Read the two sentences.

  • Identify how the two sentences are related.

  • Choose the appositive that will describe the subject.

  • Combine the sentences using commas before and after the appositive.

  • My favorite movie has a lot of cool cars.

  • My favorite movie is Transformers.

  • My favorite movie, Transformers, has lots of cool cars.


Passwords breaking words into meaningful parts
What did we use to combine sentences?Why is knowing how to combine sentences with appositives important?

  • Combine the following sentences with an appositive

  • Mr. Kemp will pull my tooth out today.

  • Mr. Kemp is a dentist.

Mr. Kemp, a dentist, will pull my tooth out today.

  • Read the two sentences.

  • Identify how the two sentences are related.

  • Choose the appositive that will describe the subject.

  • Combine the sentences using commas before and after the appositive.


Center activities
Center Activities

  • Center 1: work on Appositives Independent Practice

  • Center 2: Place commas(sticky notes) in the correct place and write the sentences correctly in your journals

  • Center 3: Go to harcourtschool.com and play Grammar Practice Park: The Verb Frontier. (Password Farr)

  • Center 4: rewrite 4 sentences using appositives in Personal Narratives.