Task 1 – Watch the video
Watch this video first – she’s a bit cheesy but she gives a pretty good summary of how to summarise!!
Task 2 – Read the Summarising Poster
Read the Summarising poster below and pay particular attention to the way they have summarised the story of The Three Little Pigs
Task 3 – Complete the TCS Comprehension (both stories)
Open up the TCS book for your level. Read both stories and answer the questions in your Reading Tab for Week 5 Tuesday. You can just read through the ‘Learning About the Skill’ page, but you must answer all of the questions on ‘Practice Page’ and ‘On Your Own’.
In the 2nd story you just need to complete the “Try It Out’ page.
- When you overstate or exaggerate it reinforces your point (argument) and gives it greater importance.
- A hyperbole is a statement that represents something as better or worse than it really is.
Task 1: Watch the video that gives examples of hyperboles and explains what a hyperbole is. Then re-write the following sentences (arguments) to exaggerate the situation. Answer in your OneNote, Writing, Week 5, Tuesday:
- Some kids should wear school uniforms.
- Students will give you lots of excuses about why they shouldn’t wear school uniform.
- Keeping animals in animals in cages is bad.
- We should keep the planet safe by banning plastic.
- Too much screen time isn’t very good for you.
- Pets are expensive.
Task 2: Research at least one statistic to use that supports your argument.
Refresh your memory about the structure of argument paragraphs
Remember to include:
Clearly state your argument
ONE argument per paragraph ONLY!! (make sure the supporting details and evidence matches this argument)
Supporting details and evidence include:
Statistics (you can research a statistic that matches your argument)
Expert opinion (eg: something a professor, doctor etc has said – you can research this)
Task 3: Underneath your introduction from yesterday in your OneNote, Remote Learning-Writing-Week 5-Persuasive page write your argument paragraphs, use the checklist above to help you.
There is a list of openers below to help you:
- Firstly, Secondly, Thirdly
- It’s obvious that
- It’s crystal clear that
Openers for the second paragraph:
- In addition,
Openers for the third paragraph:
- For example
- In fact
- For instance
- In support of this
- It is certain
- Not only
To identify multiples of numbers.
I can explain what a multiple is.
I can identify multiples of a number.
What is a multiple?
A multiple is a number that can be divided by another number a certain number of times without a remainder.
For example, the first ten multiples of 2 would be:
2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12,14, 16, 18, 20
The first ten multiples of 11 would be:
11, 22, 33, 44, 55, 66, 77, 88, 99, 110
Write down the first 10 multiples of the following numbers
- First 10 multiples of 3
- First 10 multiples of 4
- First 10 multiples of 5
- First 10 multiples of 6
- First 10 multiples of 7
- First 10 multiples of 8
- First 10 multiples of 9
- First 10 multiples of 10
Task 2 – Circle, underline or highlight only the multiples of each number
Identify the multiples of 10
64 20 32 44 50 10 17 89 100
I’ve shown all the multiples of 10 by putting them in bold. The others are not multiples of 10.
- Identify the multiples of 2
22 5 11 14 6 3 9 10 36 21
- Identify the multiples of 3
28 6 15 14 21 8 18 27 32
- Identify the multiples of 4
13 26 32 14 24 16 9 37 10
- Identify the multiples of 5
24 12 35 5 8 47 30 50 41
- Identify the multiples of 6
12 4 40 24 15 19 31 36