Скачать презентацию The 1 Penny Whiteboard For ELA Ongoing in Скачать презентацию The 1 Penny Whiteboard For ELA Ongoing in

104e991be68aecfa71c5c29af26d7e09.ppt

  • Количество слайдов: 40

The 1 Penny Whiteboard For ELA Ongoing, “in the moment” assessments may be the The 1 Penny Whiteboard For ELA Ongoing, “in the moment” assessments may be the most powerful tool teachers have for improving student performance. For students to get better at anything, they need lots of quick rigorous practice, spaced over time, with immediate feedback. The 1 Penny Whiteboards can do just that. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 1

To add the 1 Penny White Board to your teaching repertoire, just purchase some To add the 1 Penny White Board to your teaching repertoire, just purchase some sheet protectors and white board markers (see the following slide). Next, find something that will erase the whiteboards (tissues, napkins, socks, or felt). Finally, fill each sheet protector (or have students do it) with 1 or 2 sheets of card stock paper to give it more weight and stability. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 2

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 3 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 3

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 4 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 4

Questions When posing questions for the 1 Penny Whiteboard, keep several things in mind: Questions When posing questions for the 1 Penny Whiteboard, keep several things in mind: 1. Mix low and high level questions 2. Mix a variety of standards: you can cover questions from language strands (grammar, questions about compound words, suffixes, alliteration, stanzas) as well as main idea questions. 3. Use academic vocabulary (characteristics, author’s purpose, mood, describe, explain, best expresses…). 4. Mix verbal and written questions (ones that can be projected and build reading skills) 5. Consider how much ink the answer will require and how much time it will take a student to answer. (You don’t want to waste valuable ink and you want to keep things moving. ) 6. To increase rigor you can: Analyze a mistake, ask students to infer, compare, predict, find evidence… Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 5

Examples What follows are some sample questions that relate to close reading and grammar/conventions/language Examples What follows are some sample questions that relate to close reading and grammar/conventions/language for grade 3 -6. Each of these can be answered on the 1 Penny Whiteboard. To mix things up, you can have students “chant” out answers in choral fashion for some rapid fire questions. You can also have students hold up fingers to show which answer is correct. Remember, to ask verbal follow-ups to individual students: Why do you think that? How does the evidence make that clear? Can you think of another example not in this selection? Remember that you can also follow up or preview by using the ELA flash cards. Go to www. collinsed. com/billatwood. htm for the ELA Flash Cards! Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 6

Print out the following excerpt for your 1 Penny Whiteboards… Then tell students to Print out the following excerpt for your 1 Penny Whiteboards… Then tell students to read the passage and get ready to answer questions on the whiteboard. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 7

“We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do “We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do wish we had more milk. ” “I’ll go and buy some, ” Milton offered. “Don’t be foolish, Milton!” his father exclaimed. “The drifts 1 are already climbing to the second story. You would be buried out there. ” ________________________ 1 drifts — piles of snow or sand created by the wind Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 8

“We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do “We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do wish we had more milk. ” “I’ll go and buy some, ” Milton offered. “Don’t be foolish, Milton!” his father exclaimed. “The drifts 1 are already climbing to the second story. You would be buried out there. ” ________________________ 1 drifts — piles of snow or sand created by the wind Circle the characters. Underline evidence of the setting. (when and where) Where and when do you think the story takes place? An apartment in the city (second floor)? They can walk to get milk (not country). Could be a house. Happened a long time ago, before refrigeration (ice-box). Happened in winter. (snow) Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 9

“We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do “We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do wish v v we had more milk. ” “I’ll go and buy some, ” Milton offered. “Don’t be foolish, Milton!” his father exclaimed. “The drifts 1 are already climbing to the second story. You would be buried out there. ” ________________________ 1 drifts — piles of snow or sand created by the wind v Circle the verbs that show someone is talking Circle the place where you can find what the word drifts means. Find a place that has a character’s exact words. Circle the quotation marks. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 10

“We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do “We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do wish we had more milk. ” “I’ll go and buy some, ” Milton offered. “Don’t be foolish, Milton!” his father exclaimed. “The drifts 1 are already climbing to the second story. You would be buried out there. ” ________________________ 1 drifts — piles of snow or sand created by the wind What does Milton’s father think about Milton’s idea? What is the father’s tone? Circle some evidence that shows supports your idea. He thinks Milton is making a bad decision. He thinks Milton is crazy. His tone is surprised, shocked, and astonished! The word exclaims shows he is also loud and certain. Maybe he is a little judgmental or angry as if Milton shouldn’t even think. Billthis. Collins Education 2014 Atwood: 11

“We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do “We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do wish we had more milk. ” “I’ll go and buy some, ” Milton offered. “Don’t be foolish, Milton!” his father exclaimed. “The drifts 1 are already climbing to the second story. You would be buried out there. ” ________________________ 1 drifts — piles of snow or sand created by the wind Find the word foolish. Circle the suffix. What part of speech is foolish? What if you said, “Don’t be a fool!” What part of speech is fool? Why? If you didn’t know what an icebox was, what context clues could help you? Circle them. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 12

“We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do “We have plenty of food, ” Mama said, checking the icebox. “But I do wish we had more milk. ” “I’ll go and buy some, ” Milton offered. “Don’t be foolish, Milton!” his father exclaimed. “The drifts 1 are already climbing to the second story. You would be buried out there. ” ________________________ 1 drifts — piles of snow or sand created by the wind In the fourth line, Milton’s Father uses some personification. He describes something that is not alive as if it were alive (like a person). Find this example of personification and circle it. Circle the compound word in line one. What two words are put together? Write another compound word that you know. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 13

Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two amazing dolphins, Doris and Buzz. Then answer the questions that follow. THE STORY OF DORIS AND BUZZ, the Dolphins Who Talked to Each Other by Margaret Davidson Dolphins make many kinds of sounds. They squeak, squawk, squeal, mew, rasp, click, and clack. When they are upset or excited they even yelp like dogs. Most of all they whistle. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 14

( ) Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments ( ) Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two amazing dolphins, Doris and Buzz. Then answer the questions that follow. THE STORY OF DORIS AND BUZZ, the Dolphins Who Talked to Each Other by Margaret Davidson Dolphins make many kinds of sounds. They squeak, squawk, squeal, mew, rasp, click, and clack. When they are upset or excited they even yelp like dogs. Most of all they whistle. Circle the Title Box the sub-title Bracket the introduction/blurb/italics… Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 15

Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two amazing dolphins, Doris and Buzz. Then answer the questions that follow. THE STORY OF DORIS AND BUZZ, the Dolphins Who Talked to Each Other by Margaret Davidson Dolphins make many kinds of sounds. They squeak, squawk, squeal, mew, rasp, click, and clack. When they are upset or excited they even yelp like dogs. Most of all they whistle. What genre is this? Non-fiction or informational writing Circle evidence that supports your idea. Be prepared to explain. It’s about a scientist, Dr. Bastion, and his experiments. This first four sentences gives mostly information. Education 2014 Bill Atwood: Collins 16

Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two amazing dolphins, Doris and Buzz. Then answer the questions that follow. THE STORY OF DORIS AND BUZZ, the Dolphins Who Talked to Each Other by Margaret Davidson Dolphins make many kinds of sounds. They squeak, squawk, squeal, mew, rasp, click, and clack. When they are upset or excited they even yelp like dogs. Most of all they whistle. Circle the main idea of the first paragraph. Underline the details that support this main idea. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 17

Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two amazing dolphins, Doris and Buzz. Then answer the questions that follow. THE STORY OF DORIS AND BUZZ, the Dolphins Who Talked to Each Other by Margaret Davidson Dolphins make many kinds of sounds. They squeak, squawk, squeal, mew, rasp, click, and clack. When they are upset or excited they even yelp like dogs. Most of all they whistle. Underline the 9 verbs that show dolphins make sounds. Circle the simile/comparison in this selection. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 18

Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two amazing dolphins, Doris and Buzz. Then answer the questions that follow. 2 THE STORY OF DORIS AND BUZZ, 1 the Dolphins Who Talked to Each Other by Margaret Davidson 3 Dolphins make many kinds of sounds. They squeak, squawk, squeal, mew, rasp, click, and clack. When they are upset or excited they even yelp like dogs. Most of all they whistle. The author tries to make this selection interesting for young readers. Underline (and number) 3 pieces of evidence that show the author makes it interesting to read. 1. In the sub-title she writes “Dolphins talked to each other” --- seems incredible 2. Uses the word “story” in the title --- makes is seem fun to read 3 Uses great language like squeak, squawk, mew, rasp and even yelp like dogs--– makes it interesting by using surprising details Atwood: Amazing that 2014 too. Collins Education dolphins can do this! Who knew? Bill 19

Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two amazing dolphins, Doris and Buzz. Then answer the questions that follow. THE STORY OF DORIS AND BUZZ the Dolphins Who Talked to Each Other by Margaret Davidson Dolphins make many kinds of sounds. They squeak, squawk, squeal, mew, rasp, click, and clack. When they are upset or excited they even yelp like dogs. Most of all they whistle. Even though the author is not a poet, she uses some alliteration. Underline two different examples of alliteration. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 20

Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two Dr. Bastian is a scientist who studies dolphins. Read about his experiments with two amazing dolphins, Doris and Buzz. Then answer the questions that follow. THE STORY OF DORIS AND BUZZ the Dolphins Who Talked to Each Other by Margaret Davidson Dolphins make many kinds of sounds. They squeak, squawk, squeal, mew, rasp, click, and clack. When they are upset or excited they even yelp like dogs. Most of all they whistle. Underline the commas between the verbs in sentence two. Why are they there? Series or list… Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 21

Read this folktale and answer the questions that follow. The Billy Goat and the. Read this folktale and answer the questions that follow. The Billy Goat and the. Vegetable Garden retold by Lucía M. González O nce there was a very old woman and a very old man who lived on a farm. They shared a vegetable garden in which they grew tomatoes, lettuce, peppers, potatoes, beans, and plantains. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 22

Read this folktale and answer the questions that follow. The Billy Goat and the. Read this folktale and answer the questions that follow. The Billy Goat and the. Vegetable Garden retold by Lucía M. González O nce there was a very old woman and a very old man who lived on a farm. They shared a vegetable garden in which they grew tomatoes, lettuce, peppers, potatoes, beans, and plantains. Circle the characters. Underline evidence of the setting. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 23

Read this folktale and answer the questions that follow. The Billy Goat and the. Read this folktale and answer the questions that follow. The Billy Goat and the. Vegetable Garden retold by Lucía M. González O nce there was a very old woman and a very old man who lived on a farm. They shared a vegetable garden in which they grew tomatoes, lettuce, peppers, potatoes, beans, and plantains. Circle the genre. Find evidence that supports the idea that it is a folktale? Underline the evidence. Retold- folk tales weren’t written down Once there was– has that typical once upon a time beginning Simple setting: farm Simple characters: very old woman, very old man Bill Atwood: Collins Education Has animals: common to fairy tales, folk 2014 24

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 25 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 25

Circle the title. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 26 Circle the title. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 26

Underline the characters. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 27 Underline the characters. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 27

What is the story about? Underline evidence. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 28 What is the story about? Underline evidence. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 28

Underline evidence of the setting. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 29 Underline evidence of the setting. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 29

What is the evidence that shows how Skate feels about Uncle Mort. Bill Atwood: What is the evidence that shows how Skate feels about Uncle Mort. Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 30

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 31 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 31

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 32 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 32

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 33 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 33

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 34 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 34

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 35 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 35

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 36 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 36

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 37 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 37

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 38 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 38

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 39 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 39

Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 40 Bill Atwood: Collins Education 2014 40