Graphing Picture and Bar Graphs

# Graphing Picture and Bar Graphs

## Graphing Picture and Bar Graphs

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##### Presentation Transcript

1. November 29th, 2012 Graphing Picture and Bar Graphs By Giovanna Giurdanella

2. Smallwood Drive Elementary • Amherst Central School District • Cooperating Teacher – Mrs. Karen Pierino • Second Grade • Twenty-two general education students ranging from mid-first grade to mid-third grade educational abilities. • No IEPs

3. Mrs. Pierino’s Class Library Field Trip

4. Overview • This lesson is for a 60 minute math block • The lesson was spontaneously created to extend the Pearson Education Investigation’s pocket chart tracker lesson. • Enduring Understanding(s): -A graph is a way of keeping track when we sort and count things (data). -It lets us see quickly how many things we have. -It helps us compare numbers of different things. -A picture graph uses pictures to represent the data collected and sorted. -A bar graph uses rectangles to represent data on a numbered plane.

5. Essential Question(s): -What are graphs used for? • Guiding Question(s): -What is a graph? -What is a picture graph? -What is a bar graph? -Which is the most? -Which is the least?

6. Standards Supporting Standards focus on student participation. Speaking and Listening to follow rules and collaboratively contribute to the lesson. • NYS Standards/ Performance Indicators • Standard: 2.MD.10 • Common Core Standard: Mathematics • Grade: Second • Domain: Measurement and Data • Cluster: Represent and interpret data • Standard: Draw a picture graph and a bar graph (with single-unit scale) to represent a data set with up to four categories. Solve simple put-together, take-apart, and compare problems using information presented in a bar graph.

7. Objectives • Objective #1: Students sort and count objects to graph with 95 – 100% accuracy. • Objective #2: Students create a picture graph of cubes after counting and sorting them with 85 – 100% accuracy. • Objective #3: Students create a bar graph using M&Ms after counting and sorting them with 85 – 100% accuracy.

8. Smartboard • Students assist in counting and recording data. • Students come up to the Smartboard to add parts of the picture or bar to complete the graphs. • Students compare which are most and least represented.

9. Assessment

10. Assessment

11. Exemplars

12. Distinguished

13. Proficient

14. Developing

15. Summative

16. Modification

17. Data The data collection for the formative and summative assessments have treats to validity.

18. Reflection • Thank you to the Whatevers • The peer review process was exciting and challenged me as a lesson preparer. • The cool comments were great suggestions to help improve the hard work I had already put into my learning experience

19. Contact Me! Giovanna Giurdanella Email:ggiurdan@daemen.edu Cell phone: (718) 510-7038