Presentation on theme: "Plus… Apple Art Science Connection…The Apple Tree Cycle DATA LESSON Common Core: PK.3.10, PK.3.15, PK.3.16, PK.3.22 K.CC.4-6, K.OA.1-2, K.MD.3, 1.MD.4."— Presentation transcript:
Plus… Apple Art Science Connection…The Apple Tree Cycle DATA LESSON Common Core: PK.3.10, PK.3.15, PK.3.16, PK.3.22 K.CC.4-6, K.OA.1-2, K.MD.3, 1.MD.4 (Refer to these standards for further questions and discussion) Apples A Peal to Me from AIMS Alignment & Additionss by: CATHY JONES, Math Instruction Specialist Center for Mathematics and Science Education Arkansas NASA Education Resource Center 346 N. West Avenue, Room 202 Fayetteville, Arkansas (479) (479) (FAX) Web: cmase.uark.edu Wiki: cmasemath.pbworks.com
INDIVIDUAL PAPER GRAPHS: For each of the graphs on the next slides, you can glue apples on or use the apples as manipulatives and just color in the number of boxes to reflect the data. If you will be coloring in the boxes, each student will need ½ page of apples (SLIDE #4) They should color some red, some green, and some yellow. No more than 7 of any one color. Cut the apples apart on the black lines. Use the apples to make the graphs.
SmallMediumLarge Apples by Size Make a bar graph to show the number of apples. Name: _________________________________ Number of apples Size of apples
RedGreen Yellow Name: _________________________________ Apples by Color Make a bar graph to show the number of apples. Number of apples Color of apples
Apple Art Science Connection…The Apple Tree Cycle On a large cutout of an apple… 1.Glue on 4 strips of brown paper, as four different tree trunks. Use a brown marker and draw branches on all the trees. 2.The 1 st tree is complete representing winter. 3.Put dots of glue on the branches of the 2 nd tree and sprinkle with snips of pink & green paper. 4.Put dots of glue on and around the branches of the 3 rd tree and sprinkle with snips of green paper and cutouts of small apples. 5.Put dots of glue on the branches and some below the 4 th tree. Sprinkle with snips of red, orange, brown, tan, & yellow paper.
ADDITIONAL IDEAS: Apples A Peel To Me Olga Moreno Horace Greeley School 832 W Sheridan Rd Chicago IL (312) Objectives: For kindergarten and first grade. 1) Students will learn about two different types of graphs: a) Real Graphs: using manipulatives and real objects to make a graph. b) Representational Graphs: using pictures of real objects to make a graph. 2) Students will learn about the different varieties of apples. 3) Students will learn to gather, record and interpret data. Materials: 1) Apples, red, yellow and green ones, different amounts of each color. 2) Red, yellow and green crayons for each child, scissors for each child. 3) One copy of the student apple graph sheet for each child. 4) One copy of the apple pictures for each student. 5) Knives, napkins and paper plates. Strategy: The classroom teacher will prepare the classroom graphs in advance. Use one graph with the real apples and another graph with the student's preference picture after tasting the apples. This graph will give information about the children's favorite apple choices. Activity One: Children will guess how many apples there are in the bowl. After they guess the students and teacher will count the apples as the teacher removes them from the bowl or bag. Then the students are asked to sort the apples by color and place them on the floor graph. (discuss graph) Activity Two: The students are given individual graphs and asked to color in the boxes to match the floor graph. The classroom teacher can remove the apples one by one from the graph as the children are instructed to color in the boxes as she removes the apples. (discuss individual graphs) Activity Three: The students will taste the three different varieties of apples and asked to pick the apple they like best. Students are given the apple pictures and they will color the picture to correspond to their apple preference. They will write their name on the picture, cut it out and place it on the representational graph. (discuss the graph) Key Questions: What words can we think of to describe apples? As a topic opener children can close their eyes and pretend they have an apple in their hands and think about a word to describe their apple. What is different about these apples? What is the same? What can we learn from our graphs? What did we learn from our graphs? What information is not given in our graphs? What other things can we do with apples? Performance Assessment: Evaluate concepts mastered by class discussion and participation. Individual evaluation of children's work. References: Aims Education Foundation, copyright 1988 (Student pages from Fall into Math and Science)