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Lesson #10 Topic: Teacher: Grade: Date: Period(s): Bloom’s Taxonomy Level: Relationship to Current Content in Regular Classroom: (*) denotes modifications.

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Presentation on theme: "Lesson #10 Topic: Teacher: Grade: Date: Period(s): Bloom’s Taxonomy Level: Relationship to Current Content in Regular Classroom: (*) denotes modifications."— Presentation transcript:

1 Lesson #10 Topic: Teacher: Grade: Date: Period(s): Bloom’s Taxonomy Level: Relationship to Current Content in Regular Classroom: (*) denotes modifications and accomodations

2 Learning Target I can take Cornell notes.

3 AASL/ Common Core Crosswalk Use prior and background knowledge as context for new learning Follow an inquiry-based process in seeking knowledge in curricular subjects and make the real world connection for using this process in own life. CC L.6 Vocabulary Acquisition and Use: Acquire and use accurately general academic and domain-specific words and phrases, sufficient for reading, writing, speaking, and listening at the college and career readiness level; demonstrate independence in gathering vocabulary knowledge when considering a word or phrase important to comprehension or expression. CC.3.W.8 Research to Build and Present Knowledge: Recall information from experiences or gather information from print and digital sources; take brief notes on sources and sort evidence into provided categories.

4 Vocabulary Cornell University Cornell Notes template

5 Agenda 1.Explain how Cornell University developed a template know as Cornell notes to help struggling students to take decent notes. 2.Show the PowerPoint presentation, located at the end of this lesson plan. 3.As a class, take Cornell notes from a common text and evaluate the notes afterward. 4.Students will individually take Cornell notes on a topic of their choosing. *Shortened assignments *Visual demonstrations *Presentation of material in small steps *Manuscript writing rather than cursive *One-to-one contact *Tutoring assistance (peer, pal, teacher, etc.)

6 Rubric Noteworthy The notes on the right hand side of the page always answer the questions on the left hand side of the page All notes are in your own words and you understand the notes You wrote a summary statement about what you learned at the bottom of the page. You wrote or printed clearly. Developing The notes on the right hand side of the page sometimes answer the questions on the left hand side of the page Some notes are in your own words and you understand the notes You wrote or printed clearly. Acceptable The notes on the right hand side of the page usually answer the questions on the left hand side of the page Most notes are in your own words and you understand the notes You wrote a summary statement about what you learned at the bottom of the page. You wrote or printed clearly. Not Ready The notes on the right hand side of the page never answer the questions on the left hand side of the page None of the notes are in your own words You did not write a summary statement about what you learned at the bottom of the page. You did not write or print clearly.

7 Time for Browsing, Silent Reading, nd Book Checkout *Clearly defined limits *Seating to reduce distractions

8 Exit Ticket Turn in you Cornell notes with this sheet. Check for the following: The notes on the right hand side of the page answer the questions on the left hand side of the page Notes are in your own words and you understand the notes You wrote a summary statement about what you learned at the bottom of the page. You wrote or printed clearly.

9 The following slides may be of use for this lesson.

10 How to Take Cornell Notes From Excellent Cornell notes contribute to student success. It is a research-based AVID strategy taken from Cornell University and is one of the most successful ways to improve student learning.

11 Topic. Cornell Notes Format

12 What’s the advantage of using Cornell notes? master information A way to master information, not just write down facts. It’s efficient. Each step helps you in the learning process.

13 Questions/Main Ideas Cornell Notes Format

14 How do you take notes during class? MAIN IDEAS Facts, details and examples Try to get the MAIN IDEAS down. Facts, details and examples must have the main idea if they are to be meaningful. Don’toutlineuse obvious numbers Don’t try to outline, but use obvious numbers when given. First, second, next, 1, 2, 3, etc. Abbreviate Abbreviate to save time. Draw Draw diagrams, pictures, or use graphic organizers (KWL chart, web map, etc.) to help you. Skip lines Skip lines to separate different blocks of information like a different word.

15 Notes. Cornell Notes Format

16 How do I make my notes more useful? Read notes and underline key words or phrases. Correct or enhance incomplete items: loose dates, terms, names, add more to notes that are too brief to know what they are about in a few months.

17 Summary Summary:

18 How do I use them to study? Write questions left-hand column Write questions in the left-hand column about the information on the right. (see sample next slide) Write a summaryleast 3 sentences each pagebottom Write a summary, at least 3 sentences for each page, at the bottom of the referring to the notes on that page. Comparewithbuddy Compare your notes with a study buddy.

19 How do I use my notes to prepare for a test? Cover the big box Read your questions Recite the information from memory Cover the big box on the right. Read your questions from the left column. Recite the information from memory as fully as possible. Uncover your notes and verify information each time. (Researched as the single most powerful learning tool!) insights! REFLECTION = THE KEY TO MEMORY!! Reflect on the organization of all the lectures on a unit. Study the progression of information. Compare your notes from each lecture. (This will prompt you to think of categories, relationships inferences, and personal opinions/experiences.) Write down your insights! REFLECTION = THE KEY TO MEMORY!! Review by reciting, reflecting, and reading insights.

20 6 Steps!!! 1.Record 1.Record notes in big box. 2.Read over notes to fill in gaps and make notes more legible 2.Read over notes to fill in gaps and make notes more legible within 8 hours, 3.Identify main ideas and write your questions 3.Identify main ideas and write your questions in the left- hand column. 4.Coveruse your questions to help you recite the information verify 4.Cover the big box: use your questions to help you recite the information recorded in your notes, and verify. 5.Write a summary 5.Write a summary at the bottom of the page at least 4 sentences. Include the main idea and the details. 6.Keep your notes. Review your notes regularly 6.Keep your notes. Review your notes regularly. Short, fast, frequent reviews produce better understanding and recall. Six Steps

21 Let’s take notes together!

22

23 Now take notes on your own!


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