3rd VIDEO IN A THREE PART SERIES: This video addresses standard 3.NF.3 Fractions can be decomposed to equal whole numbers and whole numbers can be decomposed to equal fractional amounts.
9 minute instructional video with examples and definitions of verbal irony, situational irony, and dramatic irony.
On this roadmap, each component of the standard is seperated into a circle so students can color in their standards with the "Color Key" of emerging, developing and proficient.
This roadmap has the standard 4.OA.1 broken down into "I CAN" statements for students to track their progress as they complete their learning plans. Students will follow the "Color Key" to show their progress.
Students will identify the differences between passive and active verb forms. Students will be given the opportunity to practice recognizing these verbs. Students will be able to identify these types of verbs within their own writings, and begin to wrtie in a more complete active voice than a possive one or a mistures of both.
Students will complete a close reading of Ted Kooser’s poem, Abandoned Farmhouse. Students will use their knowledge about the Great Depression and the Dust Bowl to determine the setting and characters in the poem. After analyzing the author’s style, use of figurative language, and structure of the poem, students will write an ORIGINAL POEM in the spirit of Abandoned Farmhouse by using the same syntax. Using the original poem and a template as a guide, students will compose a poem that reveals who they are through the voice of important objects in their homes.
This self-study guide from the University of Washington offers well organized resources on the topic of Indian education in the United States from the late 19th- early 20th centuries. The collection provides an overview, followed by detailed readings and images. Sections of the self-study: Part 1: Indian Boarding School Movement Part 2: Mission Schools Part 3: Boarding Schools Part 4: A Typical Daily Schedule Part 5: Negatives and Positives Part 6: Sample Daily Routine
Students will understand common Greek and Latin roots through participating in this engaging and interactive vocabulary game. Students will gain knowledge about word origins, and this knowledge and understanding will reinforce the connections among related words.
This google slide provides teachers and students with a chunking of the new Civic Literacy standards by unit and section. Students can change the color of each standard as they master it.This resource was developed as part of a professional learning opportunity funded by the NCDPI Digital Learning Initiative Planning Grant.
This resource is part of Tools4NCTeachers.
The Family Letters are intended to be sent home at the beginning and middle of Cluster 2. They explain big ideas of the cluster using family-friendly language. Families can also find tips for working with their children at home, digital games, videos, and books. This file contains both English and Spanish versions of the Cluster 2 Family Letters.
This pacing guide is the collaborative work of math teachers, coaches, and curriculum leaders from 38 NC public school districts. The teams worked through two face-to-face meetings and digitally to compile the information presented. NC Math 1, 2, and 3 standards were used to draft possible units of study for these courses. This is a first draft living document. Teams plan to meet throughout the year to continually tweak, update and refine these guides. Updates will be posted as available to this google document.
Students will use conventions of punctuation (including but not limited to commas, parentheses, dashes,ellpsis, semicolons, quotations, apostrophes) in student written sentences.
This is an ELA lesson planning template. It follows a gradual release framework. It was adapted from the ELA lesson plan template provided by NCDPI via the VIK.
Students will explore the Articles of Confederation and the Articles' influence in revising the Constitution of 1787. Students will experience the sentiments of Federalists and Anti Federalists by participating in a partner debate as either North Carolina Federalist James Iredell or Anti Federalist Willie Jones.
Students will be able to identify examples of figures of speech (such as but not limited to metaphor, simile, personification, irony, etc...) as they find examples in various texts.
This interactive lesson allows students the opportunity to fill in the blanks of a story with words created through a virtual flip of a chip. Students will use chips as tools for showing different affixes and roots that can be joined together to create words. The created words are inserted in a paragraph according to context clues. Students can work in pairs to create their own set of chips and corresponding paragraph. Students then exchange their packets to see whether the context clues are stong enough to enable classmates to fill in the blanks correctly.