4Vocabulary check earned feat expensive denominations interest income amountcheckearnedexpensiveinterestmillionthousandvalueworthaffordfeatdenominationsincomeinflationVocabulary WordsMore Words to Know
5Big Question: How does money work? MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday
9Fluency: Model Expression/Intonation Listen as I read “Where Do You Keep Your Money?”Notice how I use my tone of voice to model reading with expression. See how I stress certain words or phrases to show their importance. Notice how chunking text can help you understand.Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
10Fluency: Model Expression/Intonation Is the story “Where Do You Keep Your Money?” more like a realistic story or a fantasy? Why?Why do you think authors who write realistic stories often choose to include events that did not really happen?
13Build Background Take 2 or 3 minutes to think about other denominations of coins and bills. nickelTen dollar bill
14Vocabulary: Word Rating Chart KnowHave SeenDon’t Knowamountcheckearnedexpensiveinterestmillionthousandvalueworth
15Vocabulary Wordsamount – the total sumcheck – a written order directing a bank to pay money to the person namedearned – got money in return for work or serviceexpensive – costing a lot of moneyinterest – the money paid for the use of someone else’s money
16Vocabulary Words thousand – ten hundreds; 1,000 million – one thousand thousands; 1,000,000thousand – ten hundreds; 1,000value – the real worth of something in moneyworth – equal in value to
17More Vocabulary Wordsafford – to have the money, means, or time forfeat – an act that shows great skill, strength, or daringdenominations – the various amounts used as moneyincome – the money that someone earnsinflation – a sudden or steady increase in the price of goodsNext Slide
22hannah dreemed she had one hundred dollar Hannah dreamed she had one hundred dollars.nick and i took our pennys to the bankNick and I took our pennies to the bank.
23Grammar: Commands and Exclamations Take your pick—they’re all worth ten dollars.That was well done!The first sentence is a command.The second sentence is a exclamation.
24Grammar: Commands and Exclamations A sentence that tells someone to do something is a command.A sentence that shows strong feelings is an exclamation.Command: Put a dollar on the counter.Exclamation: What a bright penny that is!
25Grammar: Commands and Exclamations Some commands begins with please.Commands usually end with periods.The subject of a command is you.The word you is not written or said, but it is understood.
26Grammar: Commands and Exclamations Exclamations can express feelings such as surprise, anger, or excitement.Exclamations begin with a capital letter and end with an exclamation mark.
27Grammar: statements & questions Tell if each sentence is a command or an exclamation. Please give me change for a dollar.commandPut the money in your pocket.What a big bag of pennies that is!exclamation
28Grammar: statements & questions Tell if each sentence is a command or an exclamation. Count the pennies carefully.commandI am so tired of counting!exclamation
29Grammar: statements & questions Tell what punctuation mark goes at the end of each sentence. That castle is so beautifulThat castle is so beautiful!Take a picture of the lovely gardensTake a picture of the lovely gardens.How expensive it must beHow expensive it must be!
30Grammar: statements & questions Tell what punctuation mark goes at the end of each sentence. Think about living in a place like thatThink about living in a place like that.What a daydream that isWhat a daydream that is!
49Fluency: Model Turn to page 106. As I read, notice how I read with a steady rhythm and how I chunk the words that begin with the same letter.Now we will practice together doing three echo readings of page 106.
61have you seen this kind of nickle Have you seen this kind of nickel?the boys is colecting coinsThe boys are collecting coins.
62Grammar: Commands and Exclamations Test Tip:You might be asked to identify commands and exclamations.Commands often begin with an action verb, such as take or play.Like questions, exclamations may begin with what or how.However, exclamations end with exclamation marks, not question marks.
63Grammar: Commands and Exclamations Command: Take the ball outside.Exclamation: What a nice day it is!Question: What is in the sky?
67Today we will learn about: Concept VocabularyRealism and FantasyIllustrationsContext CluesPresentationsCommands and ExclamationsLong Vowel DigraphsParts of a BookSaving Money
68Realism and Fantasy A realistic story could really happen. Nonfiction writing gives facts and is realistic.In a fantasy, things happen that are not real.A fantasy is fiction writing, but nonfiction writing can give facts about a fantasy.
69Illustrations Graphic sources include pictures and illustrations. They can be used to show information in a way that the reader can see.Look at illustrations before reading to get an idea of what the reading will be about.Look at illustrations as you read to help increase your understanding.
70Vocabulary Strategy: Context Clues Multiple-meaning words are words that have more than one meaning.You can use context clues to determine the meaning of multiple-meaning words.List any unknown words you find as you read “If You made a Million”.Create a chart showing the unknown word, helpful context clues, and their definition of the word based on its context.You can confirm word meanings using a dictionary.
72Vocabulary Strategy: Context Clues Multiple-meaning words, such as bank, have a specific meaning in a sentence.Only one meaning makes sense in the sentence.With a partner, use reference sources to find the two meanings for each word in the chart, then write a sentence for each.
78Long Vowel Digraphs Vowels can stand for long or short sounds. seal What vowel sound do you hear in seal?long eHow many vowels do you see in seal?2, e and a
79Long Vowel DigraphsHow many vowels do you see in each of these words, and what vowel sound do you hear?treewaitstraygoatslow
80Long Vowel DigraphsWhen I see two vowels in a row, I try saying the long vowel sound of the first vowel.Don’t say the second vowel at all.“When two vowels go walking, the first one does the talking, and the second one stays quiet.”
81Long Vowel Digraphs Both y and w can be consonants or vowels. When they come at the end of a word or syllable, they are vowels, so ay and ow are both vowel pairs.The letter q is almost always followed by u and stands for /kw/.Quit looks like it has two vowels together, but it does not have a long vowel digraph.
82Long Vowel Digraphs Find the vowel digraph in these words. approachdefeatstreamerbetweenrainbowdismayoverflowWhen the boat’s motor broke, we had to row it.Ellen is not afraid to swim in the bay.Dean, don’t ride the bike in the street.
83Word Endings –ed, -ing, -er, -est We studied words with endings –ed, -ing, -er, and -est.Read this sentence to yourself.Raise your hand when you know which words have endings.
84Word Endings –ed, -ing, -er, -est Sam carried the heaviest suitcase.carried, heaviestHow did each base word change when the ending was added?The y changed to i.What are some other changes you might need to make before adding an ending?
85Word Endings –ed, -ing, -er, -est The puppy is becoming bigger every day.becoming, biggerHow did each base word change when the ending was added?becoming – silent e is dropped.bigger – double final consonant
86Word Endings –ed, -ing, -er, -est deceivingangriesthurriedlargestfittedflattestbehavedbabysittingripertardierquittingsorrierNatalie was troubled about leaving her dog in the kennel.Andy denied that he was the laziest team member.Leah stopped running because she was beginning to feel out of breath.
87Spelling City: Spelling Words Vocabulary Words More Vocabulary Words Review GamesSpelling City:Spelling WordsVocabulary WordsMore Vocabulary Words
88We are now ready to take our story tests. Classroom webpage,Reading TestAROther Reading QuizzesQuiz #