5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Character development
- a referring to the sound relationships between the orthography (spelling) and phonology (sounds) of language
- b Watch for altered meaning. Many reversals happen with young readers with high frequency words ("of" for "for")
- c the tension created by the antagonist and the protagonist
- d is grouping information to help children remember it better, a form of brainstorming
- e the ways in which the author shows how a character changes as the story proceeds
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- combining sounds represented by letters to pronounce a word
- Students create nonsense words as they add or substitute sounds in words in songs they sing or in books that are read aloud to them.
- A syllable ending with a long-vowel sound spelled with one vowel letter (cv, ccv)
- Children slowly pronounce a word, identifying all its sounds.
5 True/False Questions
Implied Meaning → In this approach students learn how to use a phonogram or rime, in a familiar word to identify an unfamiliar word with the same rime.
Figurative Language → the departure from what speakers mean from the standard meaning of words (ex. similes and metaphors)
The smallest unit of meaning that may be a word, prefix, or suffix is a: → morpheme
Reading fluency refers to a student's ability to: → long vowels say their name (a_e, e_e, i_e)
Character → persons presented in a dramatic or narrative work