Terms in this set (14)
background knowledge about the topic or text (three types: text to self, text to world, and text to text)
an idea that goes beyond the text and is based on what you read (text evidence) plus what you already know (schema)
asking questions about the text as you read (two types: thin - surface level and thick - deep questions requiring a supported response)
making a movie in your mind of the events and descriptions in the text
sorting through all of the details in order to identify which information matters most in the text
combining all of your ideas and understandings about a topic or text in order to create a new idea
What are the three types of schema?
Text to self, text to text, and text to world
What are the two sources that combine to make an inference?
Schema (what I know) and text evidence (what I read)
Which metacognitive strategy is taking OUT the unimportant and taking IN the important information?
What makes a question a "thick question?"
It requires the reader to think through various parts of the text in order to provide an answer that is supported by evidence and details.
For which strategy would these be jot starters: "I remember," "This reminds me," "I am connecting to."
Name the strategy based on these jot starters:
I used to think, but now I know...
Due to ______________________, it seems that now _________________.
With all of the details, it is clear that _____________________
What are some things you can look for to decide if something is important?
A-ha moments, memory moments, words from the wiser, repetition, conflict, character change, and more :)!
If you walk into math and see the desks separated, folders standing on each desk to separate students, and directions on the board to have only a pencil on your desk, what can you infer?
There is a math test or quiz that day
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