Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Welcome to Sentences and Punctuation

Similar presentations

Presentation on theme: "Welcome to Sentences and Punctuation"— Presentation transcript:

1 Welcome to Sentences and Punctuation
Home Lesson Quiz

2 Introduction This lesson is designed for 1st grade language Arts
This follows the Ohio Common Core Standards from the Department of Education. The purpose of this lesson is to teach children the 3 main forms of punctuation in an imperative, declarative, interrogative, and exclamatory sentence. I have summarized and provided examples of each type of sentence and when to use each punctuation mark There will be a quiz/ review questions at the end to help students identify each sentence and its punctuation. By the end of the lesson students will be able to identify these 4 types of sentences using these 3 forms of punctuation

3 How to do this lesson Use the two green arrows to move forward or backward from slide to slide. Some slides you can click home, lesson, or quiz to return to those select slides as well. After the lesson please complete the review quiz.

4 Lets Begin Today you will be learning about different kinds of punctuation and the types of sentences that can go along with that punctuation. I will provide examples for each type to help you for the end quiz.

5 Types of Punctuation There are many different kinds of punctuation marks we put at the end of sentences. We are going to focus on 3 types this lesson: Periods Question Marks Exclamation marks

6 Where do I use periods? Periods are placed at the end of declarative and imperative sentences. A declarative sentence tells a fact or an argument. An imperative sentence is a command or a simple polite request

7 Examples of declarative sentences
The dog is over in the bedroom. We ate lunch today. The Jones family went on vacation last year. Ohio is a state.

8 Examples of imperative sentences
Please bring me my coat. Let the dog out please. Thank you for the food.

9 Where do I use question marks
Question marks are at the end of interrogative sentences. We place them at the end of sentence when asking questions. That’s why we call it a question mark. Hint: You tend to see words such as who, what, when, where, and why at the beginning of these sentences.

10 Examples of interrogative sentences
Where did I put my pencil? Did you find your dog? Who took the last cookie? What was that?

11 Where do I use exclaimation points?
Exclamation points are used to show emphasis, emotion, or excitement at the end of the sentence.

12 Examples of an exclamatory sentence
Wow that went far! What did you do that for! Hey stop it!

13 Great Job! You have now completed this lesson.
Feel free to go back and review, go home, or start the review quiz. If you would like more practice please visit this page as well.

14 Let’s review Home Lesson Quiz

15 Question 1 Which sentence is a declarative sentence?
A. Did you see the movie last night? B. Hey look over here! C. She went to the store last night for food.

16 Oops Try Again

17 Great Job Lets try another one!

18 Question 2 Get me my books please. Where did you go last night?
Which sentence is an imperative sentence? Get me my books please. Where did you go last night? Hooray we passed our test!

19 Oops Try Again

20 Awesome! Let’s go to the next question!

21 Question 3 Oh no we forgot to lock the door!
Which question is an interrogative sentence? Oh no we forgot to lock the door! Who did you go to the fair with last week? Your parents were looking for you.

22 Oops Try Again

23 Good Work Let’s go to the next question!

24 Question 4 Which sentence is an exclamatory sentence?
A. Don’t touch the hot stove! B. What did you go as last Halloween? C. Help me with my homework.

25 Oops Try Again

26 Way to Go!

27 Hooray! You Did It! Citation Page Home

28 Thanks! Home A big thank you to the following sites :
If you have any questions please me at: Caitlin Ciechanowski: Home

Download ppt "Welcome to Sentences and Punctuation"

Similar presentations

Ads by Google