Conclusions and Generalizations; Infer/Predict Lesson Storm Warriors - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Conclusions and Generalizations; Infer/Predict Lesson Storm Warriors

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  1. Conclusions and Generalizations; Infer/Predict LessonStorm Warriors Unit 2, Lesson 9 Day # 1 Created by: M. Christoff, Enrichment Specialist, Field Local Schools

  2. Objectives for Today • Students will draw conclusions from text details. • Students will support conclusions with text evidence. • Students make predictions and inferences.

  3. Conclusion • A conclusion is a smart guess about ideas that are not stated in the text.

  4. Generalization Ageneralization is broad statement that is true most of the time.

  5. Predict To predict is to guess what might happen in the future.

  6. Conclusions and Generalizations • Good readers use clues in the text and their own experiences to draw conclusions and make generalizations about details the author has not revealed.

  7. Conclusions and Generalizations • We will use a Four-Square to record details and draw conclusions that will help us make generalizations about the selection.

  8. Correcting an Oversight(Projectable 9.2) • During one hurricane in 1880, Captain Linnea Baldwin led a crew of surfmen to an amazing water rescue of nine people. The victims were trapped on a sinking ship 20 miles offshore. After the storm, the government honored several crews for rescues made during this hurricane.

  9. Correcting an Oversight(Projectable 9.2) • Curiously, Baldwin’s crew was not recognized. • Months later, the people who were rescued by Baldwin’s crew made sure the government knew about these overlooked heroes. Two of them wrote to the president and to their senators, and the government

  10. Correcting an Oversight(Projectable 9.2) • Immediately corrected the error. Captain Baldwin and his surfmen finally received the Coast Guard’s Gold Lifesaving Medal.

  11. Think Aloud • In the preceding passage, the government honored several crews for daring rescues, but Baldwin’s crew was overlooked. After the survivors wrote to the president and senators, the government awarded the crew a medal. We know from our experiences that it is important to be recognized for good work.

  12. Use a Four-Square Map to keep track of text details and reach a generalization about the selection.(Projectable 9.2)

  13. Conclusions and Generalizations; Infer/Predict LessonStorm Warriors Unit 2, Lesson 9 Day # 2 Created by: M. Christoff, Enrichment Specialist, Field Local Schools

  14. Objectives for Today • Students will draw conclusions from text details. • Students will support conclusions with text evidence. • Students make predictions and inferences.

  15. Conclusion • A conclusion is a smart guess about ideas that are not stated in the text.

  16. Generalization Ageneralization is broad statement that is true most of the time.

  17. Predict To predict is to guess what might happen in the future.

  18. Conclusions and Generalizations • Good readers use clues in the text and their own experiences to draw conclusions and make generalizations about details the author has not revealed.

  19. Conclusions and Generalizations • We will use a Four-Square to record details and draw conclusions that will help us make generalizations about the selection.

  20. Why are some people so willing to put themselves in danger to help others? Support your answers with details from the selection, Storm Warriors. pp. 228-229.(Projectable 9.4)

  21. How might someone discover unknown abilities? Support your answer with details from the selection, Storm Warriors. Pages 234-235(Projectable 9.4)

  22. Evaluate the lesson Nathan learned: Knowledge is as important as bravery. Support your answer with details from the selection, Storm Warriors. Pages 230-236(Projectable 9.4)

  23. Use a Four-Square Map to keep track of text details and reach a generalization about the selection, Storm Warriors.(Projectable 9.3a)

  24. Review of Conclusions and Generalizations • Good readers use clues in the text and their own experiences to draw conclusions, make predictions, and make generalizations about details the author has not revealed.