commas titles and informational writing n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Commas, Titles, and Informational Writing PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Commas, Titles, and Informational Writing

Commas, Titles, and Informational Writing

308 Vues Download Presentation
Télécharger la présentation

Commas, Titles, and Informational Writing

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. Commas, Titles, and Informational Writing ELACC5L2, ELACC5W2

  2. Use commas to… separate items in a series of events Examples: • I went to McDonald’s and ordered a chicken sandwich, a small fry, and a large coke. • I must clean the kitchen, the bathroom, and the family room this weekend.

  3. separate an introductory element from the rest of the sentence • I was full from dinner. Still, I could eat dessert. • Fortunately, I did my homework the night before. • Sadly, I couldn’t remember where I put it. • On the other hand, I had time to complete it in morning carpool. • After a while, I decided to leave. • In addition, I began to remember the stories my mother had told me. • Soon, I decided I wanted to explore the cave.

  4. To set off the words yes and no • Yes, thank you. • No, you can’t go outside without wearing a coat.

  5. To set off a tag question from the rest of the sentence • It’s true, isn’t it?

  6. To indicate direct address • Is that you, Steve? • You know, Sarah, that your class is going to the field trip tomorrow.

  7. When there is More than one adjective to describe a noun • The sweet, cool apple tasted good on a hot day. • The soft, sweet, loving kitten purred.

  8. Form Compound and complex sentences • The tennis players grabbed their towels, and they picked up their rackets to go home. (compound) • Since your sister will be around, she can come and play next time. (Complex)

  9. Form Personal letters • Follows the last word in the closing • Your friend, • Follows the name in a salutation • Dear Mary, • Follows the city and date in the heading • Chicago, IL • Dec. 6, 2012

  10. To Set-off Dialogue • My coach said, “Put your helmet on.” • “I will be sure to this time,” I promised.

  11. Transition words and phrases • First, • To begin with, • Second, • Third, • Last, • Finally, • To begin with, • When all is said and done, • All in all,

  12. titles • Diary of a Wimpy Kid (book) • “Jingle Bells” (song) • “Sick” by Shel Silverstein (poem)

  13. Informational writing Writing to explain or inform. • 5 paragraphs- Intro, 3 Body paragraphs, conclusion • Hook • Transition words and phrases • Vocab • Figurative Language • Lots of adjectives and adverbs • Sentence variety and complexity • Send-off at the end

  14. A brand-new Product Have you ever wished to snap your fingers and magically your chaotic room would be clean? The Room-All-Clean (RAC) Robot 2012 can do all that and more! It has numerous features, voice commands, and a super speed button for emergency cleanings. With this new product, your room will be as spotless as an open field. First of all, the RAC Robot contains numerous features. It has a button on the side which ejects a broom and vacuum. There is also a button on his left arm which allows the robot to organize your toys. When clothes are laying in a pile on the floor, the button on his right arm allows the robot to fold and organize the clothes and place them into drawers. There are many buttons, but the one on the bottom of his left foot is the most useful! When pressed, it shoots out spray in a fine mist all over the room in order for a pleasant aroma of fresh-cut flowers to fill the room as a final touch. All of these features contribute to an effortless job on your part. Secondly, the RAC robot follows a variety of voice commands. It only responds to imperatives. Once the command is given, it will ask you a series of questions. As the owner, you will need to tell the robot what speed, how high or low, and how many minutes to complete the task. Keep in mind, the more minutes, the better chance of the robot to do a thorough job. The voice commands can be followed in thirty-seven different languages, but English is its primary language. If by chance you lose your voice due to the common cold, just open up the door on its back and a key board will lunge out! You can type commands as well. The voice command makes it easy to use without lifting a finger. Moreover, this robot has a built-in super speed button in times of urgent cleanings! Sometimes, mothers have a deadline when the room needs to be clean. If you procrastinate and wait until the last minute, you may run into a problem. The super speed button on top of its head allows the robot to rapidly clean your room in less than a minute! However, be sure to get out of its way! This cleaning mode makes the robot a flash of lightning! When all is said and done, your room is clean while you sat and played video games. This new product makes every fifth graders’ life easier. With the numerous features, voice commands, and super speed cleaning button, cleaning your untidy room will be a breeze. Now that you know what the robot has to offer, put down your unfolded clothes, stop making that unmade bed, and drop those scattered toys on the floor, and order your own Room-All-Clean (RAC) Robot 2012 today!