SCIENCE: GRADE 4–FORCE AND MOTION
GRADE 4 Force and Motion • How did the temperature of your shoes differ between rubbing them on the floor for a shorter and longer period of time? The soles of our shoes were warmer after rubbing them on the floor for a longer period of time. • Were any force(s) involved in moving your shoes back and forth? If so, which one(s)?
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Teacher Instruction • Pass one bag of materials and one light bulb to each group. • Review items in the bags as they relate to RM 1: Exploring Energy. Materials For teacher • a pair of wire strippers For each student • RM 2 • RM 3 For student groups • RM 1 • 2 D-cell batteries • battery holders • flashlight bulb or small car ...
phonological awareness and are ready to learn to read. However, some students need support in phonological awareness through second grade or longer, and phonological awareness is the most common difficulty for stu-Brief 5 • July 2016
Magnets in Everyday Life TEKS 2 (6) Force, motion, and energy. The student knows that forces cause change and energy exists in many forms. (B) The student is expected to observe and identify how magnets are used in everyday life. Science Science Process Skills 2 (1) Scientific investigation and reasoning. The student conducts
and Sun, Earth, and Moon system models; timing devices, including clocks and stopwatches; and materials to support observation of habitats of organisms such as terrariums and aquariums. Content Objective I can explore different forms of energy and how we use them.
long vowel sound.” • Point to the word . made. “The word ends in the letter . e. and it has one vowel, a, and one consonant, d, before the . e. With this pattern, the . e . is silent and the vowel has the long . a . sound. Read the syllable.” • Repeat the same sequence using the sentence strips for . hid – hide .
Lesson 3 OBJECTIVE Students will read and spell initial and final consonant digraphs in closed-syllable words. MATERIALS • Lesson 1 letter cards* • Lesson 3 letter cards* • Lesson 3 word cards* • Sentence reading worksheet* • Cloze sentences worksheet* • Pocket chart • Board and markers or chalk for teacher
Teacher: Today’s lesson is about consonant blends. You will learn how to read words that have two or three consonants right next to each other, but unlike digraphs, each letter keeps its sound. This lesson is important because longer and more difficult words contain consonant blends, so you will be able to read and spell more words
Work done since 1920 has changed the model. It is impossible to know where an electron is at any given time. The new atomic model has electrons moving around the nucleus in a cloud. The Current Atomic Model Protons Neutrons Electrons. Atomic Theory Timeline
CONSONANT BLEND WORDS: FINAL BLENDS (CONT.) ND. and band bend bland blend blond bond brand end fend fond fund gland grand hand lend mend pond sand send spend stand strand tend trend. NT. ant bent blunt brunt chant dent flint font glint grant grunt hint hunt lent mint pant pent plant print punt rant rent runt scant sent slant spent splint sprint ...
For the purposes of illustration, this lesson plan cover all of the vowel sounds. In practice, we recommend introducing vowels one or two at a time, intermixed with consonant instruction. Be sure to separate initial instruction in the sounds of e and i to avoid confusion. Teacher: Let’s learn the short vowel sounds.