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Author: David M. Schwartz Illustrator: Steven Kellogg Genre: Nonfiction How does money work?

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Presentation on theme: "Author: David M. Schwartz Illustrator: Steven Kellogg Genre: Nonfiction How does money work?"— Presentation transcript:

1 Author: David M. Schwartz Illustrator: Steven Kellogg Genre: Nonfiction How does money work?

2 Timer

3 clean agree teeth dream grain coach display window shadow cheese peach braid Sunday float thrown entertain complain bleachers willow wheat

4 Vocabulary WordsMore Words to Know amount check earned expensive interest million thousand value worth afford feat denominations income inflation

5 Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday

6 Question of the Day How does money work?

7 Build Concepts Realism and Fantasy Monitor and Fix Up Build Background Vocabulary Fluency: Expression/Intonation Commands and Exclamations Long Vowel Digraphs Saving Money

8 Fluency: Model

9 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.

10 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?

11 ProblemsMoneyHelps Saving

12 Turn to page 86.

13 Coins and Bills nickel Ten dollar bill

14

15 amount – the total sum check – a written order directing a bank to pay money to the person namedcheck earned – got money in return for work or service expensive – costing a lot of money interest – the money paid for the use of someone elses money

16 million – one thousand thousands; 1,000,000 thousand – ten hundreds; 1,000 value – the real worth of something in money worth – equal in value to

17 afford – to have the money, means, or time for feat – an act that shows great skill, strength, or daring denominations – the various amounts used as moneydenominations income – the money that someone earns inflation – a sudden or steady increase in the price of goods Next Slide

18

19

20 Grammar:

21

22 hannah dreemed she had one hundred dollar Hannah dreamed she had one hundred dollars. nick and i took our pennys to the bank Nick and I took our pennies to the bank.

23 Take your picktheyre all worth ten dollars. That was well done! The first sentence is a command. The second sentence is a exclamation.

24 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!

25 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.

26 Exclamations can express feelings such as surprise, anger, or excitement. Exclamations begin with a capital letter and end with an exclamation mark.

27 Please give me change for a dollar. command Put the money in your pocket. command What a big bag of pennies that is! exclamation

28 Count the pennies carefully. command I am so tired of counting! exclamation

29 That castle is so beautiful That castle is so beautiful! Take a picture of the lovely gardens Take a picture of the lovely gardens. How expensive it must be How expensive it must be!

30 Think about living in a place like that Think about living in a place like that. What a daydream that is What a daydream that is!

31 Spelling:

32 clean agree teeth dream grain coach display window shadow cheese peach braid Sunday float thrown entertain complain bleachers willow wheat

33 Question of the Day What are some examples of situations in which you might prefer to have either coins or paper money?

34 Long Vowel Digraphs Context Clues Realism and Fantasy Monitor and Fix Up Context Clues Develop Vocabulary Fluency: Choral Reading Commands and Exclamations Long Vowel Digraphs Economics: Costs and Benefits

35 Turn to page 88.

36 Pages

37 Fluency:

38 Turn to page 101. As I read, n otice how I chunk the money combinations. Now we will practice together doing three choral readings of page 101.

39 Grammar:

40 what a beautiful sundy it is What a beautiful Sunday it is! dad agread to cash the check for me Dad agreed to cash the check for me.

41 A sentence that tells someone to do something is a command. Some commands begin with please. Commands usually end with period.

42 Sentences that show strong feels are exclamations. Exclamations begin with a capital letter and end with an exclamation mark.

43 Spelling:

44 clean agree teeth dream grain coach display window shadow cheese peach braid Sunday float thrown entertain complain bleachers willow wheat

45 Question of the Day Why do you think some people keep on working even after they earn a million dollars?

46 Realism and Fantasy Monitor and Fix Up Context Clues Sequence Develop Vocabulary Fluency: Expression/Intonation Commands and Exclamations Long Vowel Digraphs Research Money

47 Pages

48 Fluency:

49 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.

50 Grammar:

51 beth is worryed about loseing her money Beth is worried about losing her money. was that beths quarter Was that Beths quarter?

52 The subject of a command is you, so a command can get readers attention. Exclamations can make writing vivid by expressing surprise, anger, or excitement.

53 Spelling:

54 clean agree teeth dream grain coach display window shadow cheese peach braid Sunday float thrown entertain complain bleachers willow wheat

55 Question of the Day How might people today pay for things if we no longer had any coins or paper money?

56 Word Endings –ed, -ing, -er, -est Picture Encyclopedia/Text Features Reading Across Texts Content-Area Vocabulary Commands and Exclamations Long Vowel Digraphs Credit Cards

57 Pages

58 Fluency:

59 Turn to page 106. We will partner read this page aloud three times. Read with proper intonation and offer each other feedback.

60 Grammar:

61 have you seen this kind of nickle Have you seen this kind of nickel? the boys is colecting coins The boys are collecting coins.

62 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.

63 Command: Take the ball outside. Exclamation: What a nice day it is! Question: What is in the sky?

64 Spelling:

65 clean agree teeth dream grain coach display window shadow cheese peach braid Sunday float thrown entertain complain bleachers willow wheat

66 Question of the Day How does money work?

67 Concept Vocabulary Realism and Fantasy Illustrations Context Clues Presentations Commands and Exclamations Long Vowel Digraphs Parts of a Book Saving Money

68 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.

69 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.

70 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.

71 WordContext CluesMeaning

72 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.

73 WordMeaning 1 Meaning 2 rest mean lie flu

74 Grammar:

75 display youre photos in this window Display your photos in this window. Does jen and jeff enjoy their work Do Jen and Jess enjoy their work?

76 Spelling:

77 clean agree teeth dream grain coach display window shadow cheese peach braid Sunday float thrown entertain complain bleachers willow wheat

78 Vowels can stand for long or short sounds. seal What vowel sound do you hear in seal? long e How many vowels do you see in seal? 2, e and a

79 How many vowels do you see in each of these words, and what vowel sound do you hear? tree wait stray goat slow

80 When I see two vowels in a row, I try saying the long vowel sound of the first vowel. Dont say the second vowel at all. When two vowels go walking, the first one does the talking, and the second one stays quiet.

81 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.

82 approach defeat streamer between rainbow dismay overflow When the boats motor broke, we had to row it. Ellen is not afraid to swim in the bay. Dean, dont ride the bike in the street.

83 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.

84 Sam carried the heaviest suitcase. carried, heaviest How 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?

85 The puppy is becoming bigger every day. becoming, bigger How did each base word change when the ending was added? becoming – silent e is dropped. bigger – double final consonant

86 deceiving angriest hurried largest fitted flattest behaved babysitting riper tardier quitting sorrier Natalie 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.

87 Spelling City: Spelling Words Vocabulary Words Vocabulary Words More Vocabulary Words

88 Story test Classroom webpage, Reading Test AR Other Reading Quizzes Quiz #


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