Big Question: What can explain animal behavior? Author: Sy Montgomery Genre: Expository Nonfiction
Review Games Story Sort VocabularyWords: • Arcade Games • Study Stack • Spelling City: Vocabulary • Spelling City: Spelling Words
Big Question: What can explain animal behavior?MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday
Vocabulary Words More Words to Know Vocabulary Words • aquarium • dolphins • enchanted • flexible • glimpses • pulses • surface • destination • submerged • teem • agility • endowed • relationship
Today we will learn about: • Build Concepts • Compare and Contrast • Visualize • Build Background • Vocabulary • Fluency: Juncture • Grammar: Subject and Object Pronouns • Spelling: Final le, al, en • Animal Behavior
Fluency: Model Juncture • Listen as I read “Sugar.” • As I read, notice how I group words that go together, pausing after phrases and sentences. This makes reading sound smooth and helps convey meaning. • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
Fluency: Model Juncture • How is Sugar like other cats? • How is Sugar different from other cats?
Concept Vocabulary • agility– the ability to move quickly and easily; nimbleness • endowed– born with; provided with some ability, quality, or talent • relationship– condition that exists between people or groups that deal with each other • (next slide)
(To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.) Concept Vocabulary
Build Concept Vocabulary agility, endowed, relationship Animal Behavior
Prior Knowledge • This week’s audio explores endangered animals in the Amazon. After we listen, we will discuss what you found out and what surprised you about animals in the Amazon.
Vocabulary Words • aquarium– building used for showing collections of live fish, water animals, and water plants • dolphins– any of numerous sea mammals related to the whale, but smaller. Dolphins have beaklike snouts and remarkable intelligence. • enchanted– delighted greatly; charmed
Vocabulary Words • flexible– easily bent; not stiff; bending without breaking • glimpses– short, quick views or looks • pulses– regular, measured beats • surface – the top of the ground or soil, or of a body of water or other liquid
More Words to Know • destination– place to which someone or something is going or is being sent • submerged– put under water; covered with water • teem – to be full of; abound; swarm • (NextSlide)
bob paddled threw the jungel in search of the pink dolphin • Bob paddled through the jungle in search of the pink dolphin. • he gone on the trip last year with carlos and i • He went on the trip last year with Carlos and me.
Subject and Object Pronouns • She saw the pink dolphins, and they amazed her. • She is the subject of the sentence and is a subject pronoun. The pronoun her follows the action verb amazed and is an object pronoun.
Subject and Object Pronouns • A subject pronoun is used in the subject of a sentence. Singular subject pronouns are I, you, he, she, and it. Plural subject pronouns are we, you, and they. • When you use a person’s name and a pronoun in a compound subject, be sure to use a subject pronoun.
Subject and Object Pronouns • Singular Subject Pronouns: She went to Brazil. Luisa and I stayed home. • Plural Subject Pronouns: We looked for dolphins. They were hard to see.
Subject and Object Pronouns • An object pronoun is used in the predicate of a sentence after an action verb or with a preposition, such as for, at, into, with, or to. • Singular object pronouns are me, you, him, her, and it. Plural object pronouns are us, you, and them.
Subject and Object Pronouns • When you use a person’s name and a pronoun in a compound object, be sure to use an object pronoun. • Singular Object Pronouns: The dolphin saw her. It looked at Luisa and me. • Plural Object Pronouns: We photographed them. They swam with us.
Subject and Object PronounsIs the underlined pronoun a subject pronoun or an object pronoun? • He knows where to find the dolphins. • subject pronoun • Who saw them first? • object pronoun • That dolphin is playing with us. • object pronoun
Subject and Object PronounsIs the underlined pronoun a subject pronoun or an object pronoun? • It is swimming under the canoe. • subject pronoun • I could stay here forever. • subject pronoun • Please help me paddle this canoe. • object pronoun
Subject and Object PronounsIs the underlined pronoun a subject pronoun or an object pronoun? • After a day or two, we will visit the dolphins again. • subject pronoun • Let’s photograph Carlos and her in the canoe. • object pronoun
Subject and Object PronounsIs the underlined pronoun a subject pronoun or an object pronoun? • I’ll go see the dolphins with you. • object pronoun • They will swim up to us if we are quiet. • subject pronoun
Today we will learn about: • Vocabulary Strategy Lesson: Context Clues • Compare and Contrast • Visualize • Generalize • Vocabulary • Fluency: Echo Reading • Grammar: Subject and Object Pronouns • Spelling: Final le, al, en • Time for Science: Animal Characteristics • Animal Behavior
Fluency: Echo Reading • Turn to page 428, last four paragraphs. • As I read, notice how I use punctuation to group phrases. • We will practice as a class doing three echo readings of this paragraph.
what a amazing color. That dolphin is. • What an amazing color that dolphin is! • it has long flippers and it’s body are very flexibel • It has long flippers, and its body is very flexible.
Subject and Object Pronouns • When a pronoun is used as the subject of a sentence, it is called a subjectpronoun. I, you, he, she, it, we, and they are subject pronouns. • Pronouns that are used after action verbs or as objects of prepositions are called object pronouns. Me, you, him, her, it, us, and them are object pronouns.