Today we are asking you to submit the Maths task.
Here is today’s learning:
See Attachment 1 and Attachment 2
Sustained Reading: Read a text of your choice from home, on Reading Eggs or Epic!Phonics
We are learning when to double the letters f, l, s and z. at the end of a word by using the ‘Floss’ spelling rule.
We are learning how to recognise words that follow the ‘Floss’ spelling rule.
I will be able to understand the ‘Floss’ spelling rule correctly, and be able to work out words that follow the ‘Floss’ spelling rule.
Sound- Pack revision:
Join with Mrs Tai to complete the sound pack.
Rule up your lined book and write the Heading Floss Rule and today’s date in red pencil. Before you watch the Floss Rule slide, write the letters a to m on the first line and n to z on the next line under it just like you would at school. Remember to start your letters from the top, never from the bottom and remember to sit them on the lines correctly.
Watch the slides and write the words in your book.
Listen carefully to hear if the words on the clip have the short vowel sound and if they do write them with a double letter. Do you know any others that you can add to the list? Write them in your book.
Check your words on the answer slide and tick them if you wrote them correctly and change them if you are wrong.
muff, ball, shell, fizz, less, meal, fans
Challenge: See if you can add some more words to the list of words that follow the Floss Rule.
Grammar – Present Tense
Watch the clip:
Writing – Drafting: writing commands in present tense
Watch the clip:
|Maths: (To be submitted)|
Numeracy – Money 5.5.20
We are learning to count and order small collections of Australian coins, and identify notes in order of value.
I can correctly count and order small collections of coins, and identify all of the notes in order of value.
Let’s go over what we know about coins and notes first. Watch the following YouTube video:
Australian Coins and Notes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rMy7WDt2Hr4
Today we are going to learn about Australian notes, and making collections of coins to $1. Let’s go!
In your scrap book, write the heading Money and the date 5.5.20 in red.
Think about the order in value of Australian notes. Tell someone at home what you know. Then, write or draw the notes in order of value. Watch the video again if you need to.
Next, you are going to see how many different ways you can make $1. In the next blank part of your page, write the $1 amount in the middle, in a bubble cloud if you like. Draw and write how many different ways, using different Australian coins, that you can make $1.
For example, one way is – 50c and 50c makes $1. How many ways can you come up with? How many 10c coins make $1? How many 20c?
See if you can make at least five different ways.
Extension: For an extension activity, see how many different ways you can make $2, or $5, another dollar amount you choose.