Activity Sheet in ENGLISH 6 QUARTER 2 Week 5-Day 2 Oral Language Oral Reading Fluency

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Activity Sheet in ENGLISH 6 QUARTER 2 Week 5-Day 2 Oral Language Oral Reading Fluency
    Activity Sheet in ENGLISH 6 QUARTER 2 Week 5-Day 2 Oral Language EN6OL-IIf-5 Share brief impromptu remarks about topics of interest Oral Reading Fluency EN6F-IIf-2.9 Self-correct when reading   EN6Q2W5D2 Page 1 of 7 Let’s Learn This In the previous week, you read about social media and ICT terminologies. Today, read this short essay about internet and join the class discussion. Internet and its Uses Internet is a global system that can be used for sharing information, providing worldwide services and communication. Daily updates are easily and instantly available in the internet. Also, you can search for any information you are looking for; in the internet. In toda y’s world, all companies are able to operate only with the use of internet. A lot of products and services are sold and provided through internet today. Once upon a time, telephone was considered a fast mode of communication. Now, internet has enormously emerged and replaced telephone as swift mode of communication. Comprehension Questions: 1. What are the uses of internet? 2. According to the essay, what communication device was replaced by the internet? 3. Other than that, what other things were replaced by the internet? Let’s Try This   Task 1. Share Time!  Form a group of 10 members. Have a group sharing on the advantages and disadvantages of social media. Let’s Study This   Children learn to read by reading. As children read stories they learn a great deal about print. Early readers begin to understand that it is their job to find cues to help them work out what the text says in a book. Good readers focus on meaning but can also use language structure or visual information as cues to help them problem solve new texts.  EN6Q2W5D2 Page 2 of 7 In reading, the ability to self-monitor meaning enables students to select and use strategies to improve comprehension. Readers who self-monitor know when their reading makes sense and when it does not. If comprehension is blocked, they know what strategies to use to repair it. Self-monitoring is a significant component of comprehension. Here are some good strategies that can be used in monitoring and correcting during reading.    Cross Check When you are reading ask yourself, "Does this word look right, sound right, and make sense?"    Reread When you are reading and a problem comes up, return to the beginning of the sentence or paragraph and try again.    Predict Ask yourself, "What word do I expect this to be?", "What do I think will happen next?", "Does that make sense?"    Skip, Read On, and Go Back If you come to a word you don't know, skip it and read to the end of the sentence thinking about what word would make sense. Using what you have learned, go back and reread trying to figure out the word.    Use Background Knowledge When you are reading think about what you already know about the subject. You might see a connection that will help you.    Stop and Make a Picture in Your Mind When reading longer text, stop and think about what has happened so far in the story. Make a picture in your mind to help you "see" the events. Reference: Self-Monitoring. Accessed June 29, 2017. Let’s Do This   Task 2. Stop, Ask, Fix: Student Checklist Give yourself a short self-assessment. Read through the following list and put a check mark next to the strategies you regularly use to read a difficult book or piece of writing.  EN6Q2W5D2 Page 3 of 7 Which ones don’t you use? These should be strategies to keep in mind the next  time you read something challenging. Keep this checklist at your side as you read a text. Use it to help prompt you to use the appropriate strategies available for watching and fixing your comprehension.  ASK, When reading a difficult text…   ❑ I periodical ly stop and ask, “Does this make sense?”   ❑ I express the difference between my own knowledge and beliefs and ideas expressed in text. ❑ I express awareness or lack of awareness of what the content means. ❑ I express doubt about understanding when I am unsure or when meaning is unclear. ❑ I ask “Where did I lose track?”   ❑ I identify the place where I began to lose comprehension. ❑ I use fix-up strategies when I experience problems. ❑ I reread. ❑ I read on and try to clear up the confusion. ❑ I substitute words I know (and that fit the context) to replace words I don’t understand to see if that works. ❑ I make mind pictures to “see” in my head what the text means.   ❑ I connect what I am reading to what I have read previously in this text, and what I have read and knew before I read this text. I may ask an author-and-me question because my personal knowledge may help me figure out the meaning. ❑ I ask myself questions (Why did the character do this? Why did the author put this in? How is this important? Am I supposed to “think and search” or infer?).   ❑ I use other strategies. ❑ I ask for help if I have made attempts to understand but can’t get i t. I ask a peer and then I ask my teacher or another adult. Reference: Stop Ask Fix Checklist. Accessed June 27, 2017. Let’s Do More Task 3. Compu-Talk You will be divided into groups. Share your thoughts about using social media like Facebook, Tweeter, and Instagram. Be ready for a debate. Defend your side.  EN6Q2W5D2 Page 4 of 7 Let’s Test Ourselves Task 4. Guided Reading Guided by the strategies in Let’s Study This, read the selection below and do the self-monitoring. Gas Exchange Did you know that your body has its very own gas exchange program that runs 24 hours a day? It’s called the respiratory system. It is one of your body’s vital systems, which means you could not live without it. Every time you take a breath, oxygen enters your lungs and is carried around to all the body’s cells by the circulatory system. Waste products, like carbon dioxide gas, are picked up by the circulatory system as well. Carbon dioxide is dropped off at the lungs so you can breathe it out. The respiratory and circulatory systems need each other. The respiratory system brings in oxygen and pushes out carbon dioxide. The circulatory system transports these gases where they need to go. The two systems work together to make sure that your body gets what it needs to survive. That is why we say that the respiratory and circulatory systems are interdependent. They need each other. The respiratory system is not just your lungs. It also includes your nose, mouth, and the air passageways that connect them to your lungs. After you inhale air through your nose and mouth, it enters a tube in your throat called the trachea. Right before the trachea gets to your lungs, it splits into two smaller tubes called the bronchi. The deeper you go into your lungs, the smaller and smaller the tubes become as they keep dividing in two. The very smallest tubes end with tiny sacs. These sacs look like grape clusters under the microscope. These are called alveoli. They diffuse oxygen into the blood and receive carbon dioxide being returned to the lungs from the blood. Carbon dioxide travels out of your body when you exhale. Your body has a special way of making sure that you can get the oxygen that you need when you breathe. Your chest actually changes size when you inhale. You have muscles that are attached to your ribs. These muscles pull up when you inhale. Your diaphragm, a large muscle under your lungs, pulls down. This gives plenty of room so you can get the air you need. Social Media: An Advantage or A Disadvantage to Students
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