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THE OLYMPIC GAMES (Where Heroes Are Madel) PowerPoint Presentation

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On : Feb 10, 2014

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  • Slide 1 - “THE OLYMPIC GAMES:Where Heroes Are Made” by Nicolas Camacho
  • Slide 2 - Read Aloud“Nine Gold Medals”
  • Slide 3 - Listening Comprehension What makes this an unusual race? Do you think the other runners were right to stop and help the one who had fallen? Why or why not? Why do you think the poet decided to describe this race? How did picturing the race in your mind help you understand what happened?
  • Slide 4 - Build Background Prior Knowledge THE OLYMPIC GAMES What? Who? When? Where? Why? Develop Concepts Are the Olympics just a sporting event or are they more important? What do you know about the ancient Olympic Games? If you could, in what sport would you compete in the Olympics? What sport would you include in the Olympics?
  • Slide 5 - Olympic Internet Connection
  • Slide 6 - Internet Information on Greece
  • Slide 7 - Vocabulary ancient – Very old. host – One who entertains or welcomes guests. stadium – A large structure with rows of seats built around an open field. compete – To take part in a contest. earned – To gain through effort. record – A listing of the best achievement. ceremonies – A formal action performed in a set way. medals – An award given to winners in sports or other events.
  • Slide 8 - Spelling least 11. strong fast 12. start just 13. blast 4. burst 14. straw 5. strip 15. street 6. stick 16. another 7. strike 17. anyone 8. artist 18. are 9. almost 19. beautiful 10. student 20. because
  • Slide 9 - Grammar Compound Subjects Michael and his teammates are Olympic athletes. Swimming and softball are sports. Compound Predicates Lisa hits and pitches. She ate and ran.
  • Slide 10 - Elements of Nonfiction Informational book or article - gives information about a topic - is divided into sections with headings - may include photos with captions Biography is a true story of a person’s life written by someone else usually tells events in time order Autobiography is a true story of a person’s life, written by that person usually tells events in time order Newspaper story has a headline that gets attention gives information about a recent event tells Who? What? When? Where? Why? How? How-to article tells how to do something tells what materials are needed tells steps in the correct order
  • Slide 11 - Genre: Expository Nonfiction Expository Nonfiction explains information and ideas. Look for sections with headings and subheadings photos with captions events that are real
  • Slide 12 - Set Purpose Read to understand One purpose for reading is to learn about the topic of a selections. Model: Looking at the headings, subheadings, and photos makes me think this selection tells about the Olympic Games and some athletes who have competed in them. I’ll read to find out about the history of the Games and what some athletes have done.
  • Slide 13 - Making Inferences Authors do not always include every detail or all of the information readers need to understand a selection. When an author leaves something out, readers make inferences by thinking about what they already know in addition to what they are reading. Example Information From the Author: At least one color on the Olympic flag is on the flag of every nation in the world. What I Know: Athletes from all over the world compete in the Olympics. My Inference: The makers of the Olympic flag wanted people throughout the world to feel included.
  • Slide 14 - “The Olympic Games”Think and Respond What kinds of events make up the Olympic Games, and what athletes compete in them? How do the headings and subheadings help you in reading this selection? How might the Olympic Games change in the future? If you could meet one of the athletes mentioned in the article, which one would you choose, and why? What reading strategy helped you in reading this article?
  • Slide 15 - Antonyms are OppositesMatching ancient given earned new big stinky smells nice small
  • Slide 16 - AcronymsLetters that stand for words and make a word. NASA National Aeronautics and Space Administration AWOL Absent Without Leave RADAR Radio Detecting and Ranging SONAR Sound Navigation Ranging SCUBA Self-Contained Underwater Breathing Apparatus
  • Slide 17 - Web a Word
  • Slide 18 - “The Swimmer” Making Connections What does the selection “The Olympic Games: Where Heroes Are Made” show about using talents and abilities? Why does the author use some headings that name sports and other headings that name people? How is the swimmer in the poem “The Swimmer” like Olympic gold-medal-winner Lenny Krayzelburg? “The Swimmer” is a poem that does not rhyme. What is another poem you know that does not rhyme? Are the two poems alike in any other way? What sources could you use to find out more about the events and athletes of the Olympic Games?

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